China’s economic miracle has come to an end.
But that doesn’t mean we should take China’s problems lightly.
As the world’s most populous nation, China is by far the most important economic engine on the planet.
Its enormous, growing economy, and the fact that its leaders have been able to hold onto power for so long means that any economic downturn is likely to be long-lasting.
What’s more, China’s success has been largely dependent on a system that relies on a huge and largely invisible economic apparatus.
As I argue in my new book, China: A Brief History, China has been able, at least in part, to do this by exploiting the same mechanisms of growth and development that the United States and the European Union are now struggling to change.
We’ve seen a major shift in the way the United Nations handles economic development, and China is poised to do the same.
And that’s just the beginning.
A Brief Historical Perspective in China The first decade of the 21st century has been one of the most tumultuous in human history.
There have been two major shocks to the global economy, both of which caused massive economic upheaval.
First was the Great Recession of 2008, which resulted in massive job losses and a major downturn in global markets.
Second was the global financial crisis, which unleashed the Great Chinese Recession of the late 1990s and early 2000s.
It was a massive, disruptive wave of economic upheaval, which left millions out of work and left millions more vulnerable to financial turmoil.
The first shock, and most obvious, was the 2008 financial crisis.
The Great Recession was a major event in human experience, and it fundamentally changed the way people think about the world.
It set the stage for an entire generation of people, especially young people, to take on major financial and economic risks.
The second shock was the Asian financial crisis of 1997-98.
It took a major blow to the international financial system, but it also exposed major flaws in the system, including a system of debt-based global finance.
That’s because the problem with debt-related finance is that it is inherently unstable, with a tendency to collapse in the face of economic downturns.
For the first time in human memory, people in China had a clear understanding of what was happening.
In particular, a new system of financial and fiscal policy had emerged in the early 2000’s that focused on financial stability, not only to prevent economic downturn, but also to protect vulnerable members of society from the negative effects of financial instability.
These two events created an economic paradigm in which a large and growing economy was used as a tool to control the economic system and prevent crises from arising.
In this context, the first thing that came to people’s minds was the possibility that China would experience a massive economic crisis.
In other words, a sudden and sudden crisis.
That is precisely what happened.
This economic paradigm, which is rooted in the idea of an interconnected economy and a powerful central bank, was a huge boon to China’s leadership and its ability to control its economy.
The Chinese Communist Party was a powerful, influential institution.
In the years before its founding in 1949, it had been the dominant political party in China, which made it the country’s dominant economic power.
It controlled the country through its extensive control over state-owned enterprises and the country also controlled its currency.
In its most powerful position, the party had the ability to wield enormous influence over China’s domestic economy.
By the time of the 1997-1998 financial crisis and the 2008 global financial downturn, China had become increasingly dependent on this power, which it had managed to maintain through its political system, which has largely depended on its economic power over the past two centuries.
The economic power of the Communist Party has been at the heart of the Chinese economy.
But this power has also been a major source of insecurity for China’s people.
As my book shows, the Chinese Communist leadership has been unable to control China’s growth and growth has been highly volatile.
The system that was in place for the past century to control growth has not worked in the long term.
When the Chinese government tries to control economic growth, it can only achieve limited and often very temporary results.
But in the short term, the government’s ability to exert power over growth is limited.
And it has limited, limited power because it is dependent on the power of a system in which the Chinese leadership has the ability and the incentive to control a growing economy.
And to do that, the system has to have a very large number of members that are willing to sacrifice themselves for its long-term success.
To understand how China has failed in this regard, we have to go back to the beginning of the 20th century.
It wasn’t until the mid-1930s that China’s leaders decided to put a stop to the practice of opium production, and they also began to make significant investments in railways and other infrastructure, including in manufacturing and the construction of cities.
As China’s power grew