A war has been fought over the future of the global economy and its impact on the world’s most populous nation.

This is the latest in a string of major battles that have taken place in the past year.

China’s rise to power, a combination of the Chinese government’s crackdown on its own economy, a boom in foreign investment and the United States’ rise to become the world leader, have transformed the global order and reshaped the world economy.

There is a growing sense among Chinese leaders that the world is on the verge of a new global economic revolution.

“China has built a strong economic system,” Chinese President Xi Jinping told the United Nations General Assembly last month.

That system has a global reach and will eventually take a global toll on the economy of the world, China’s central bank governor Zhou Xiaochuan told the Financial Times in November.

If the global system does not adapt quickly, China risks losing its status as the world superpower, Zhou added.

The next five years will be crucial for China.

But the fight over the global financial system will likely continue for decades to come, the experts say.

On Nov. 20, the Federal Reserve announced a second round of bond purchases, which have brought the size of the U.S. economy back to pre-crisis levels.

What’s more, the Fed has kept its target interest rate on a rise that will keep inflation under control, while reducing the risks to the economy.

The central bank has been buying $45 billion in Treasury bonds every month since the summer of 2016, an amount equal to about 3 percent of the gross domestic product, a level it has not reached since World War II.

For its part, the European Central Bank has kept interest rates at a near zero level and has cut its key lending rate from 3.5 percent to 0.75 percent.

With both the Fed and the ECB set to maintain their zero rate stance, China could continue to grow faster than the U, its economic powerhouse.

But the Chinese economy will struggle to catch up with the pace of the rest of the developed world as it struggles to deal with a surge in unemployment and a slowing economic recovery, according to experts.

It’s also important to note that China is not alone.

The United States is the world economic leader, and China is far from a second-tier economy.

This year alone, the U;s economy grew at an annualized rate of 1.3 percent.

The U.K., Germany, France, the Netherlands and Spain all saw growth rates higher than China’s, according a study by the Institute for Supply Management.

At the same time, the United Kingdom, France and Germany are far from self-sufficient.

The global economy depends on China for nearly all of its imports, and the British government recently announced plans to sell off its coal assets, leaving it reliant on imports.

In a world where the dollar has fallen to levels not seen since 2008, the global stock market is booming and the global debt crisis is under control.

Yet the global economic recovery has yet to start taking hold, with the U.;s unemployment rate still above 10 percent, and many analysts still projecting a recession.

Even if the Chinese and the European economies catch up to the U., it will take a long time.

China’s economy will still be too big to fail and its creditworthiness is too shaky to continue expanding at such a rapid rate, according the experts.

So far, China has managed to escape the worst of the financial crisis, but it is far too big and too complex to avoid being hit by a global economic slowdown.

While the world could be in for a very bad year, it is not certain.

The Chinese economy is already slowing down, and a strong recovery is possible.

So while the next five or 10 years will likely be pivotal, the question is whether China will be able to absorb the challenges.

The experts have been predicting a downturn for years.

Will the world see a recession?

The experts say yes.

But not in the way you might think.

I have seen this movie before, and it’s not the last one.

World leaders and their leaders are coming to terms with the fact that the economic recovery is a long-term proposition.

Instead of just having a few years to recover from the financial shock, the recovery will take several decades.

The World Bank says the world will be in an even worse position by 2030 than it is today.

And that’s before the Chinese economic system gets fully integrated with the global one.

China will still not be a “world superpower” like the United, the World Bank’s Shangri-La Group says, because it will need the help of other nations to become a global player.

Of course, the world does not need a world superpower anymore.

China has already become the dominant economic player in the world.

But its dominance will be challenged by the rest. When China