CCG continues to conduct two-way research on corporate globalization, the "go global" movement and inwards investment. Our research includes topics including U.S.-China trade, international trade, inbound investment, outbound investment and digital trade in an international context.
CCG is constantly looking for more ways to promote global free trade and has taken the lead in promoting China's participation in the CPTPP and publishing a series of relevant research reports. In addition, CCG's research team compiles and publishes the only Chinese blue book report on the globalization of Chinese enterprises: Chinese Enterprises Globalization, published by China Academy of Social Sciences Press.
CCG has also published a series of books on the globalization of enterprises in both English and Chinese, including Report on Development of Overseas Chinese Entrepreneurs, Rising Tide: 40 Years of Chinese Enterprises Going Global, China Goes Global and The Globalization of Chinese Enterprises. CCG also holds the China Outbound-inbound Forum, the most influential forum in China focusing on the development and globalization of enterprises.
CCG has set up several sub-forums on international issues related to international trade and investment, gathering leaders of multinational enterprises, ambassadors to China, former government officials, heads of international organizations and chambers of commerce, experts from top international think tanks and other influential people from home and abroad. In-depth discussion with renowned scholars has helped to develop the event into a high-end international forum for promoting the globalization of enterprises.
Wang Huiyao: G20 summit stresses unity and inclusiveness
On July 7 and 8, the 12th G20 summit took place in Hamburg, where governments from 20 major economies gathered. The delicate diplomatic waltz didn’t hide the stormy discord between world leaders. Host Chancellor Angela Merkel had previously slammed President Donald Trump’s withdrawal of the US from the Paris Agreement. UK Prime Minister Theresa May continuously looked for allies in the face of Brexit. The relationships between China, the US and Europe have become increasingly unpredictable, and the 12th G20 summit was doubtlessly a collision between globalization and anti-globalization.July 12 , 2017
He Yafei: Sino-US relations crucial to global peace and growth
Many historic changes are due to globalization and global governance, with uncertainties rising in geopolitics adding to the tensions between major powers. Therefore, many ask the question like what could be done to re-calibrate global governance to fix the woes plaguing the world economy.May 28 , 2017
Wang Huiyao：Belt and Road needs global partners
The Belt and Road Forum for International Cooperation created a sense of exhilaration in Beijing. However, although the Belt and Road is pitched as a new approach to driving the momentum for globalization, much of the discourse is centered on China. Outside China, the initiative has encountered more doubters than believers. Skeptics perceive Beijing’s program as a grand vision without a practical plan, a largesse that China is handing out to its neighbors in exchange for geopolitical cooperation - or worse, a rising power’s intention to challenge the existing world order.May 22 , 2017
China’s experience in dealing with globalization recommendable
Today’s economic globalization is driven more by the internet than technology and it’s materialized increasingly by small and medium enterprises than multinational companies and more about the extension of value chain than the relocation of industries, Long Yongtu, former deputy minister of commerce and former Secretary-General of Boao Forum for Asia, concluded at the 3rd China and Globalization Roundtable Forum in Beijing host by a leading think tank, the Center for China and Globalization(CCG) . The following is an excerpt from his speech:April 24 , 2017
Wang Huiyao: Bretton Woods 2.0? Rebuilding Global Governance for the Post-pandemic Era
“In the first half of the twentieth century, in the absence of effective global governance mechanisms, unchecked forces of fragmentation, economic hardship, and polarization led to two devastating world wars. To prevent this from happening again, after the Second World War, countries from around the world came together at Bretton Woods and other landmark conferences to build a new system of global governance that would promote international cooperation, stability, and peace and prosperity. Today, like after the Second World War, the world faces major challenges, not only in the short term to recover from the pandemic but also in the long term to overcome global threats like climate change, which no country can solve alone. As we emerge from COVID-19, there is a unique opportunity for a long-overdue "Bretton Woods 2.0" moment to rethink global governance and forge multilateral institutions that better reflect the realities of the post-pandemic world. China can, and should, help lead by supporting the update and strengthening of existing institutions. For example, the Asia Infrastructure Investment Bank should be transformed into the Global Infrastructure Investment Bank. Overall, China should be drawing on its knowledge as the longest continuous civilization in the world and using these strengths to propose its own solutions to pressing global issues.”April 28 , 2022