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“一带一路”合作空间拓展:中拉整体合作新视角

Expanding the Belt and Road : A New Perspective on China—Latin America Integrated Cooperation

Yue Yunxia   Zhang Yong   Xie Wenze   中国社会科学院拉丁美洲研究所

“一带一路” 国际合作 研究 中国、拉丁美洲 英文

2017-05-01

978-7-5203-0383-5

6次

199页

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  • 内容简介
  • 书籍目录
  • 作者简介
内容简介

From both what happened in the United States and Europe and what the political economy perspective of the world would expect, anyone may predict a weakening trend of the economic globalization in at least the near future. That is, the predictable politics and economic policies in the western countries, which have been the major drivers of the previous wave of globalization, tend to drive down the economic globalization, alongside nationalism and populism dominate the policy-making of international trade and investment flows in a quite few countries.
That trend does not necessarily mean a catastrophe for China’s economic growth, though it has benefited from the previous economic globalization. China will accomplish its goals of building a moderately prosperous society in all respects in 2020 and realizing its great rejuvenation in 2050, no matter what happens to the globalization. China, however, does hope that there will be a sound environment of international trade, capital flows, mobility of the talented, and other factors that economic globalization can bring in.
As the beneficiary of the globalization, the second largest economy, a country trading the largest volume of commodities internationally, and other number ones, China is indeed willing to initiate and lead the potentially next wave of economic globalization. In addition, China is also obligated to seek a change in global system of governance on behave of its own, other developing countries, and other emerging markets. All those can help developing countries in general and emerging markets in particular to gain bigger say in global governance and bigger share of globalization dividends.
The Silk Road Economic Belt and 21st Century Maritime Silk Road Initiative proposed by Chinese President Xi Jinping, taking ancient land and maritime silk road as a symbol, aims to develop economic collaboration relationships and partnerships with countries along the belt and road, build a community with political mutual trust, economic integration and cultural inclusion. This initiative covers the core of economic globalization, seeks to construct new global governance framework, and is expected to become the tipping point of next wave of economic globalization. It aims to link the Chinese domestic development to the world development, to push forward the collaboration of real economy and production capacity among countries, and to extend domestic pattern of transferring manufacturing from coastal to inland regions to international “flying geese paradigm”.
Before the global system of governance fully changes to more represent interests of developing countries, the Belt and Road Initiative and its corresponding institutional arrangements, such as Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank can supplement the defects of the existing system. On the other hand, one should not forget that the Belt and Road Initiative’s original purpose, that is, serving to fill the worldwide financial gap in constructing infrastructure.
Since the Belt and Road Initiative was proposed in 2013, over 100 countries and international organizations have responded positively, and 40 of them have signed cooperative agreements with China. Chinese enterprises’ investments in countries along the belt and road amount to more than 50 billion US dollars, which serves to facilitate a host of major projects, boom economic development and expand employment in host countries. As President Xi put it, while the Belt and Road Initiative comes from China, it benefits the world.
In front of readers is a series of books, on the theme of the Belt and Road Initiative and its practices in various localities. Those books include
(1) A Field Investigation Report on the 21st Century Maritime Silk Road; (2) The Alignment of the Silk Road Economic Belt and the Bright Road of Kazakhstan: Problems and Perspective; (3) The International Risk and Cooperative Space Expansion of the Belt and Road Initiative—the Example of Sri Lanka; (4) Port and Port Cities in Building of the Belt and Road; (5) Study on “21st Century Maritime Silk Road” Docking with “Global Maritime Fulcrum”: Research Report about Fujian Province of China and Indonesia; (6) Expanding the Belt and Road : A New Perspective on China—Latin America Integrated Cooperation;
(7) The Construction and Development of Asia and Africa Economic Circle under the Belt and Road Perspective; (8) The Development in the Four Economic Corridors of Indian Ocean under the Chinese Belt and Road Perspective. I hope readers, both theorists and practitioners, will find them helpful.
26
Vice President of the Chinese Academy of Social Science
Beijing, May 4, 2017

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