Early Headlines: Could EU Lose Greece to Russia?, Mideast Meltdown, China Slowdown and More

March 30th, 2015
in News, econ_news, syndication

Early Bird Headlines 30 March 2015

Econintersect: Here are some of the headlines we found to help you start your day. For more headlines see our afternoon feature for GEI members, What We Read Today, which has many more headlines and a number of article discussions to keep you abreast of what we have found interesting.

early-bird-301-180

Follow up:

U.S.

EU

Greece

Nigeria

Yemen

China

  • China Central Bank Governor Warns of Deflation Risk (Reuters, The New York TimesGEI News has been tracking Producer Price deflation in China for almost three years.
  • China industrialist criticises US over visa rejection (Financial Times)  Ren Jianxin, the chairman of state-owned ChemChina dubbed China's "merger king", has orchestrated half-a-dozen acquisitions in countries including France, Norway, Israel and Australia, but has yet to do a major deal in the US in part because his visa applications are routinely rejected.
  • China's big banks double their write-offs (China Spectator)  Faced with growing numbers of bad loans, China's biggest banks are ramping up efforts to get rid of them.  A further slowdown could hit the lenders even harder this year, as they face letting bad loans rise or pursuing more write-offs that would further crimp profit growth.
  • China's steel hub reels from Beijing cuts (The Australian)  Steel cities have unemployed men on the streets as China is in the midst of a reduction in steel production of 80 million tonnes over the next two years.
  • Chinese developers build into bust (Macro Business)  Developers maintained (and some increased) revenue last year but profits fell sharply, a sure sign of the glut many are proclaiming.

Japan



BECOME A GEI MEMBER - IT's FREE!

Every every afternoon What We Read Today featured column is available only to GEI members.

To become a GEI Member simply subscribe to our FREE daily newsletter.










Make a Comment

Econintersect wants your comments, data and opinion on the articles posted.  As the internet is a "war zone" of trolls, hackers and spammers - Econintersect must balance its defences against ease of commenting.  We have joined with Livefyre to manage our comment streams.

To comment, just click the "Sign In" button at the top-left corner of the comment box below. You can create a commenting account using your favorite social network such as Twitter, Facebook, Google+, LinkedIn or Open ID - or open a Livefyre account using your email address.















 navigate econintersect.com

Blogs

Analysis Blog
News Blog
Investing Blog
Opinion Blog
Precious Metals Blog
Markets Blog
Video of the Day
Weather

Newspapers

Asia / Pacific
Europe
Middle East / Africa
Americas
USA Government
     

RSS Feeds / Social Media

Combined Econintersect Feed
Google+
Facebook
Twitter
Digg

Free Newsletter

Marketplace - Books & More

Economic Forecast

Content Contribution

Contact

About

  Top Economics Site

Investing.com Contributor TalkMarkets Contributor Finance Blogs Free PageRank Checker Active Search Results Google+

This Web Page by Steven Hansen ---- Copyright 2010 - 2016 Econintersect LLC - all rights reserved