Investigating the players, institutions and narratives driving Asian political and economic dynamics
How the world will look in future is a topic of interest for all of us, whether we want to make smart investment choices, prepare for the unexpected or create art. We understand that the future is shaped by our choices and by the trends and forces that are set in motion today. These are the driving forces. Some driving forces have greater impact, affecting all levels of society and causing substantial changes, while with some others there is a high level of uncertainty as to what their impact and their future relevance may be.
[IT] Giuseppe Gabusi (T.wai & Università di Torino) e Giorgio Prodi (T.wai & Università di Ferrara) nell’articolo "Presa nel mezzo? Italia e Cina dopo il COVID-19”, contenuto nel volume "L'economia italiana dopo il COVID-19. Come ricominciare a crescere?” (a cura di G. Bellettini e A. Goldstein, Bononia University Press).
[IT] Geograficamente isolata dal resto del continente asiatico, eppure costretta a fare i conti con il suo “Near North”, l’Australia è legata al Sud-Est asiatico più di quanto si possa immaginare. Se durante la Guerra fredda lo spettro di una crescita dell’influenza comunista nella regione indusse Canberra a contribuire al processo di stabilizzazione dell’arco meridionale asiatico, con la fine della contesa bipolare, la cooperazione tra l’Australia e il suo vicinato si è persino rafforzata.
On April 16th the Bank announced the establishment of a ‘COVID-19 Crisis Recovery Facility’ to ‘support AIIB’s members and clients in alleviating and mitigating economic and public health pressures arising from COVID-19’.
The research article written by Giuseppe Gabusi (T.wai & University of Torino) on The International Spectator - Italian Journal of International Affairs focusses on "China’s Structural Power and the Fate of the BCIM Economic Corridor”.
An excerpt written by Giuseppe Gabusi (T.wai & University of Torino) and Giorgio Prodi (T.wai & University of Ferrara) included in “Italy After COVID-19”, a forthcoming book edited by Andrea Goldstein and Giorgio Bellettini.
A larger population and increased purchasing power have led to substantial growth in global demand for food in recent decades. While the contribution of agriculture to world GDP has, with very few exceptions (i.e., Ethiopia and Argentina), seen a constant decline, agrifood production has increased significantly since the end of World War II, and it is expected to double by 2050.1 More efficient farm structures, technological innovations and better inputs are among the major contributors to this global miracle.
As the world grapples with the COVID-19 pandemic, one looks for new signs of hope, new options for managing the exposed vulnerabilities. Euromoney wrote recently that COVID-19 is giving the new Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank (AIIB) an opportunity to prove its value to the world. From his office in Beijing, the AIIB president, Jin Liqun, has stated that ‘this is a litmus test of our ability to deal with a crisis and emergency’. But what does this mean?
Quarterly journal on the politics, foreign policy and socio-political dynamics of contemporary China
Quarterly journal on the international relations and international political economy of South-East Asia
Quarterly journal investigating the extended concept of security and the human dimension of conflict
TOAsia Export Training, il nuovo programma di formazione organizzato da T.wai e dalla Camera di Commercio Italia Myanmar, con il sostegno della Camera di... Read More
Camera di Commercio Italia – Myanmar, Corso Galileo Ferraris, Turin, Metropolitan City of Turin, Italy