n.61 September/October 2015

The two countries now cooperate in the energy and military supply sectors. And have the US quaking.

Chinese ambitions go beyond its geographic borders, overstepping mountains and bridging lands and seas.

The idea may be more than 300 years old, but now it's back in the news: a canal, similar to those in Panama and suez, cutting southern Thailand in two and thus creating a short cut between the Far east, the Persian Gulf, and Europe.

Chinese immigration in Europe is rising steadily.

The Chinese stock exchange curtails free trade and pumps in the cash to get out of trouble.

“The Chinese government is determined to tackle smog and environmental pollution as a whole”, Chinese Premier Li Keqiang assured reporters, although he admitted that the pace of progress had not quite lived up to expectations.

Jia Zhang-Ke's film describes today's China in three chapters set in 1999, 2014 and 2025.

Understanding China's current industrial revolution from a company perspective.

Chinese cuisine, like its traditional remedies, balances the yin and the yang.

The Confucius Institutes promote Mandarin language and culture in the world.

Airline turbulence - US airline companies are protesting increasingly aggressive competition from three Persian Gulf carriers, but consumers and airport directors are keeping their distance.

Republican candidate Jeb Bush could be considered a moderate

FALSE - What kind of president would Jeb Bush be if he were elected to the White House in 2016?

Turkey, Iran and Islamic State: a family portrait.

The country risks becoming a test site for a regional war.

Economic growth and freedom of speech, but in the northern provinces the civil war is back as fierce as it has been since the ’80s.

The Hindu state is caught between two regional powers.

Microsoft defies the linguistic barriers between China and the West and launches its first simultaneous conference call translator.

Bombers, cowboys, reality stars and clowns. Mexican democracy starts here.