Chinese currency

"Qiaowai has touted its relationship with the current administration as a guarantee" of a green card, Sen. Chuck Grassley wrote.
These words and phrases are the language of the day.
China is emerging as a reassuringly stable, mature and responsible power in these uncertain times.
In 2014, Iran overhauled its hotel industry, investing $220 million in hotels and other similar establishments. Officials
Chinese authorities claim this latest devaluation is simply their effort to let their currency be guided by market forces, something the U.S. and other countries have sought for many years. But the timing and the magnitude of the change suggests China's leaders fear their economy is about to roll over.
I'm no currency expert. But coming on the heels of a ham-handed intervention in the stock market, the abruptness of the depreciation seems to be an obvious short-term move to increase export competitiveness. More worryingly, it is also a tacit admission that China's leaders are very nervous.
So much for last month's U.S.-China Strategic and Economic Dialogue in Washington, which has left U.S. security analysts convinced the United States is getting nowhere with China. This was evident as President Obama expressed concern about China's increasingly troublesome cyber and maritime behavior.
During a recent visit here, Hong Kong's secretary for financial services and the Treasury, K.C. Chan, met with business leaders
It's true that the Chinese economy has been the main focus of currency manipulation as of late, but China is just one of