WorldCat Identities

Goodman, Matthew P.

Overview
Works: 7 works in 11 publications in 1 language and 258 library holdings
Genres: Commercial treaties  Radio news programs  Nonfiction radio programs 
Roles: Author
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Matthew P Goodman
Navigating choppy waters : China's economic decisionmaking at a time of transition by Matthew P Goodman( )

3 editions published in 2015 in English and held by 112 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"China faces increasing economic headwinds that call into question not only its near-term growth outlook but the longer-term sustainability of its economic success. At a time of leadership transition in Beijing, global markets and policymakers alike are casting an anxious eye on China's economic decisionmakers and wondering whether they have the plans, skills, and fortitude to cope with these challenges. There is a rising premium on understanding how Chinese economic policy decisions are made, whether the emerging cadre of policymakers has the wherewithal to navigate the more turbulent waters ahead, and what the implications are for U.S. foreign and economic policy"--Publisher's web site
Decoding China's emerging "great power" strategy in Asia by Christopher K Johnson( Book )

1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 86 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"China's reemergence as a great power over the next few decades represents the primary strategic challenge for the U.S.-Japan security alliance and for the East Asian security landscape writ large. A clearer understanding of the fundamental underpinnings and trajectory of China's foreign policy and security strategies toward the region is necessary to navigate these challenges and assure stability and prosperity in Asia. As such, this report seeks to illuminate the new Chinese leadership's preoccupations, priorities, and policy predilections so that key stakeholders in East and Southeast Asia can determine how they can contribute both individually and collectively to keeping Asia safe and prosperous in a period of great uncertainty and diminishing resources."--Provided by publisher
Enhancing value chains : an agenda for APEC by Matthew P Goodman( )

3 editions published in 2013 in English and held by 54 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Meeting the China challenge : responding to China's managed economy by James Andrew Lewis( )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

China is now the second-largest economy in the world and continues to grow. A China that observes global norms, including those for business and competition, would be a welcome addition to the international community. This is not, however, the China of today. Steady pressure can persuade China to accommodate Western concerns, but America must plan on managing complex, interrelated negotiations on trade, finance, and security over a period of years. The United States and its allies still have a strong hand to play, since China's economy, despite its size, needs access to Western markets and technology. A good first step, one where the United States might be able to persuade Europe and Japan to join us, is jointly to lay a marker on more equitable treatment of foreign and Chinese companies. These essays by CSIS scholars lay out the elements of a comprehensive strategy. Effective pressure for change in Beijing requires a comprehensive response that uses a blend of diplomatic actions, regulatory measures, and domestic investment in public goods. The United States, in using its domestic policy tools and working with its allies, can lay out a path for change for China and use a blend of carrots and sticks to send China along this path
Parallel perspectives on the global economic order : a U.S.-China essay collection by Matthew P Goodman( )

1 edition published in 2017 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"The United States and China are the world's two largest economies. Over the coming decades, no two countries will have a greater impact on the global economic order -- the system of institutions, rules, and norms that govern international economic affairs. A global economy that delivers strong, sustainable, balanced, and inclusive growth will depend on such a well-managed order. More than ever before, Washington and Beijing must work together to identify potential areas of cooperation, as well as manage our differences ... Scholars from the United States and China have contributed parallel essays presenting their respective positions on a wide variety of topics in the global economic order. We hope that this collection will generate new ideas that scholars, policymakers, and citizens in both countries can use to solve the most urgent problems in the global economy"--Publisher's web site
[NPR's Scott Horsley reports on a failed "fast-track" trade bill that would have given the Obama Administration authority to push through trade agreements] by Scott Horsley( Recording )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

NPR's Scott Horsley reports on a failed "fast-track" trade bill that would have given the Obama Administration authority to push through trade agreements. Representatives Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) and Brad Sherman (D-CA) voice their opposition to the bill and trade deal adviser Matthew Goodman asserts that the failure of the legislation will be detrimental to the Obama Administration's agenda in Asia. Political analyst Jack Pitney also says that the failure of the bill is a strike against Republican congressmen as well. On "All Things Considered."
U.S. economic strategy in the Asia Pacific : update and recommendations by Matthew P Goodman( )

1 edition published in 2017 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The openness of the U.S. economy remains a great strength, putting more money in the pockets of American consumers, helping U.S. manufacturers stay competitive by sourcing the highest-quality inputs for the lowest prices, and keeping America at the forefront of innovation. At the same time, the U.S. government could and should do more to deter other countries from engaging in short-sighted, discriminatory policies that distort markets and harm the U.S. economy. In order to deter harmful practices in the future, Washington must demonstrate that it is willing both to impose reasonable but tough remedies and to work with trading partners on mutually beneficial liberalizing actions. Those efforts begin with the vigorous use of existing laws to tackle unfair trade practices, consistent with World Trade Organization (WTO) rules and in coordination with our allies. Over the long term, protecting globally engaged U.S. firms and workers from the abuses of statist policies will require strengthening a wide range of policy tools. The goal here must be to use our existing tools more effectively, while building new, sustainable mechanisms for further actions that support our broader interests
 
Audience Level
0
Audience Level
1
  Kids General Special  
Audience level: 0.58 (from 0.42 for U.S. econo ... to 0.72 for [NPR's Sco ...)

Languages
English (11)