China in 2005 - The Yuan Revaluation and Beyond

Case Studies | Case Study in Business, Management, Operations, Strategies, Business Case Study

ICMR HOME | Case Studies Collection

Case Details:

Case Code : ECOA137
Case Length : 16 Pages
Period : -
Organization : -
Pub Date : 2005
Teaching Note :Not Available
Countries : China & World Economy
Industry : -

To download China in 2005 - The Yuan Revaluation and Beyond case study (Case Code: ECOA137) click on the button below, and select the case from the list of available cases:


For delivery in electronic format: Rs. 300;
For delivery through courier (within India): Rs. 300 + Rs. 25 for Shipping & Handling Charges

Economics Case Studies
Case Studies Collection
Short Cases Studies
View Detailed Pricing Info
How To Order This Case
Business Case Studies
Case Studies by Area
Case Studies by Industry
Case Studies by Company

Please note:

This case study was compiled from published sources, and is intended to be used as a basis for class discussion. It is not intended to illustrate either effective or ineffective handling of a management situation. Nor is it a primary information source.

<< Previous


In July 2005, China announced it was revaluing the Yuan. The long awaited move had major implications for the global economy. Economists wondered what the long-term impact of the Yuan revaluation would be. Would the revaluation help in correcting some of the imbalances in the global economy? Or would it lead to a global slowdown?

China & the Global Economy

In the recent past, China's dramatic effect on the world economy had been discernible. China's growing influence went beyond exports of cheap goods.

China was having a major impact on the relative prices of labor, capital, goods and assets in a way that had never happened before. China's rapid economic development was not just a powerful driver of global growth. Its impact on other economies was also far widespread and visible. China through its heavy exports had contributed significantly to America's trade deficit. The reserves accumulated had been invested in American securities. By holding down bond yields, China had fuelled excessive household borrowing and spending in the US. 'The Economist' had pointed out that global monetary policy seemed to be made in Beijing and not in Washington...

Excerpts >>


Case Studies Links:- Case Studies, Short Case Studies, Simplified Case Studies.

Other Case Studies:- Multimedia Case Study, Cases in Other Languages.

Business Reports Link:- Business Reports.

Books:- Textbooks, Work Books, Case Study Volumes.