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Must See!: L'histoire économique récente résumée en un graphique

Must See!: L'histoire économique récente résumée en un graphique | Nouveaux paradigmes | Scoop.it
Par Audrey Duperron sur Express.be L’élite mondiale des 1% et la classe moyenne chinoise ont été les grands gagnants de la mondialisation ; d’un autre côté, la classe moyenne occidentale a été sacrifiée.

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China officially abandons its pursuit of "growth at all costs"

China officially abandons its pursuit of "growth at all costs" | Nouveaux paradigmes | Scoop.it
The country has decided that screwing the environment, human health, and social stability for the sake of the almighty yuan is not such a hot idea.
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La Chine en panne d'électricité - Energies fossiles - Energies - écologie et environnement

La Chine en panne d'électricité - Energies fossiles - Energies - écologie et environnement | Nouveaux paradigmes | Scoop.it
La Chine est devenue le premier consommateur mondial d'énergie, devant les Etats-Unis.
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Les usines chinoises ont déjà contaminé 32 000 km2 de terres arables

Les usines chinoises ont déjà contaminé 32 000 km2 de terres arables | Nouveaux paradigmes | Scoop.it

La Chine est devenu le premier manufacturier du monde au prix d’une pollution majeure de son environnement, avec une pollution atmosphérique et une pollution des terres agricoles qui dorénavant se répercute sur la santé humaine à travers la consommation d’aliments contaminés.


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All the parities in China: Which countries match the GDP, population and exports of Chinese provinces?

All the parities in China: Which countries match the GDP, population and exports of Chinese provinces? | Nouveaux paradigmes | Scoop.it

China is now the world's second-biggest economy, but some of its provinces by themselves would rank fairly high in the global league. Our map shows the nearest equivalent country. For example, Guangdong's GDP (at market exchange rates) is almost as big as Indonesia's; the output of both Jiangsu and Shandong exceeds Switzerland's. Some provinces may exaggerate their output: the sum of their reported GDPs is 10% higher than the national total. But over time the latter has consistently been revised up, suggesting that any overstatement is modest.

 

What about other economic yardsticks? Guangdong exports as much as South Korea, Jiangsu as much as Taiwan. Shanghai's GDP per person is as high as Saudi Arabia's (at purchasing-power parity), though still well below that in China's special administrative regions, Hong Kong and Macau. At the other extreme, the poorest province, Guizhou, has an income per head close to that of India. Note that these figures use the same PPP conversion rate for the whole of China, but prices are likely to be lower in poorer provinces than in richer ones, slightly reducing regional inequality.

 

Source : http://www.slate.fr/lien/34823/chine-comparaison

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