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E.g., 01-04-2020
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    Andrew Batson: What Next For Chinese Growth?

    Chinese policymakers are set on maintaining economic stability ahead of a crucial Communist Party meeting next year—but while that means stabilizing growth it also means pushing back against a property bubble. In this video interview, Andrew assesses the tactical trade-offs that must be made in support of the strategy of stability.

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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    Housing & Construction Review 2016

    In the latest edition of our annual overview of housing and construction in China, Rosealea summarizes the short- and long-term outlook for these key economic drivers. This concise chartbook provides 2017 forecasts for major indicators, and covers topics such as changes in housing policy, structural trends in demand, and the state of inventories.

    0
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    The August Heat Won't Last

    China’s property-and-commodity complex got pretty hot over the summer: in August housing sales picked up, investment recovered a bit, and commodity prices jumped. Does this mean a new growth rally is beginning as the government renews stimulus? No—the housing market is still cooling. But Beijing is also far from a real tightening of policy.

    0
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    The Other Property Inventory Problem Is Even Bigger

    China’s inventories of unsold housing have been declared a national problem—but officials should spare a moment for the even larger overhang in the non-residential property market. While the irrational exuberance toward commercial and office construction is finally fading, they will be a drag on construction growth for the foreseeable future.

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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    Housing Takes A Breather; More Stress On The Way

    July was a weak month for China’s economy, as investment, industrial production and retail sales all slowed. An important exception was the property market, where sales ticked up and buyer sentiment seems strong. Nonetheless, housing activity will continue to slow over the rest of the year, if at a gentler pace than the plunge in May and June.

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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    Iron Ore’s Battle Of Attrition Is Over

    China’s iron ore imports jumped in early 2016, finally validating global mining companies’ strategy to gain market share. As low prices continue to force domestic mines to close, iron ore imports still have a few quarters of growth ahead. But with import penetration already over 80%, there is not much market share left for global miners to grab.

    0
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    The Mixed Progress On Excess Capacity

    Domestic coal output has declined sharply this year, but steel production has been flat. This pattern reinforces the point that excess capacity only shuts when forced to by low prices—and steel prices were high because of the stimulus. While both excess capacity sectors will continue to contract, trade tensions are unlikely to vanish quickly.

    0
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    The Natural Gas Glut

    China’s natural gas demand is likely to rise by 7-9% annually for the rest of the decade, half the 15% pace of 2003-14. That is still a pretty decent pace of growth—but well below what the government planned for. Having signed contracts and built pipelines on the basis of ambitious forecasts, China’s challenge is now dealing with a glut of gas.

    0
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    CEQ: The State Sector’s New Clothes

    In this issue of the CEQ, we take a close look at state-owned enterprises, which lie at the heart of Xi Jinping's strategy for restoring China to greatness. The goal of Xi’s recent policies is clear: to strengthen SOEs and make them more effective instruments of macro management at home, and more powerful agents of national interests abroad.

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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    The Future Of China’s Oil Demand

    China’s demand for oil—unlike its need for other commodities—will continue to grow, thanks mainly to greater use of automobiles. Imports, though, will be more volatile, and determined largely by how fast the country tries to fill its strategic reserves, and how quickly refiners adapt to changing consumption patterns.

    0
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    The Housing Cycle Is Aging Rapidly

    The latest up-cycle in China’s housing sales has probably reached its peak. Major cities saw a marked step-down in sales growth in May, and absent major new stimulus national data will follow suit. Housing sales are still on pace for full-year growth of over 10%, but will slow to single digits later in 2016, and 2017 will see a deeper correction.

    0
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    Despite The Bounce, Housing Has Peaked

    The rebound in China’s housing sales early this year raises the obvious question of whether we were too quick to proclaim the peak in housing demand. Housing sales in 2016 are indeed on track to surpass 2013, but this is a stimulus-driven bounce. The long-term trend still points to a 10-20% decline in annual construction volume by 2025.

    0
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    Gavekal Research

    The Gavekal Monthly: Glass Half Full Or Glass Half Empty?

    The past month has seen the US dollar seemingly top out, the oil price settle into a trading range and China’s economic outlook stabilize. Emerging markets in particular have bolted higher despite weak global trade, an oversupplied commodity complex and worries about high levels of leverage. In this edition of The Gavekal Monthly we ask a pressing question for EM investors: is the glass now half full, or half empty?

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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    The Future Of China’s Oil Demand (II)

    Stockpiling has become a key driver of China’s crude oil imports, as Beijing builds up its strategic petroleum reserve and as state-owned oil companies add to their own inventories. But constraints on the capacity to store these stockpiles mean that this boost to oil imports will likely stall within the next two to three years.

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  • Gavekal Dragonomics

    The Future Of China’s Oil Demand (I)

    While China’s demand for coal and other basic commodities has gone into decline, its consumption of crude oil has continued to climb. Rosealea projects the GDP intensity of different oil products to conclude that China’s demand for crude oil is set to continue rising over the next five years, despite the slowdown in many sectors of the economy.

    0
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    How Long Can This Keep Going On?

    Has China salvaged growth only by inflating a housing bubble? How much tolerance the government has for a surge in housing prices and mortgage debt is a crucial question for judging how long the new construction cycle can last. History suggests the price gains are now strong enough for the government to start cooling things down at the margin.

    0
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    A Regional Guide To The Property Recovery

    The rebound in real-estate investment is behind China’s growth stabilization, but flies in the face of still-high inventories of unsold housing. The regional pattern is very mixed: some genuine improvement, and a lot of government stimulus. Construction in 2016 will be better than expected, but the lack of destocking will drag on future growth.

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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    CEQ Q1 2016 - Excess Capacity, Zombie Companies, And Debt Deflation

    The story goes that excess capacity and debt-ridden ‘zombie companies’ will drag down China’s economy. But the problems are mainly confined to steel, coal, and other construction-related industries—and are less dire than in the 1990s. A long, slow restructuring is possible, though perhaps not ideal.

    0
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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    CEQ: Avoiding The Japan Trap

    Growth is slowing, debt is rising, and the government is openly talking about "zombie companies" in key industries. This is China today, but there are also echoes of 1990s Japan. This issue of the CEQ examines the similarities and differences, and handicaps China’s chances of dodging a Japanese scenario of low-growth, high-debt stagnation.

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    Gavekal Dragonomics

    Five Trends From The Five-Year Plan

    What to make of China’s five-year plan? The 13th and most recent plan has lost some uniqueness: it is now just one of Xi Jinping’s many long-term plans, strategies and initiatives. So figuring out what is new and important can be even more challenging. To cut through the clutter, we highlight five important trends for next five years.

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