Anatole Kaletsky is founder and co-chairman of GaveKal Dragonomics, an economic consulting and asset management group based in Hong Kong and Beijing. He is also a columnist for Reuters and the International Herald Tribune and a member of the Governing Board of the Institute for New Economic Thinking. His recent book, Capitlism 4.0, on the post-crisis transformation of the global economy, was nominated for the 2011 Samuel Johnson Prize. Before founding Gavekal, he worked for 30 years as an economic journalist and commentator on the Financial Times, The Economist, and the London Times.
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Why a British vote to leave the European Union would have consequences far larger than the UK’s proportional share of the global economy might suggest
Democratic capitalism is an evolving system that responds to crises by radically transforming both economic relations and political institutions. The time for a new phase has come, regardless of whether “responsible” politicians are prepared to admit it.
Many thought the financial crash was a final blow to capitalsim. Why does it still reign supreme? Anatole Kaletsky outlines the shape of things to come.
One country poses an existential threat to Europe – and it is not Greece, Italy or Spain.
Featuring this expert
Some predict global economic catastrophe if Britain votes to leave the EU, others foresee a more limited set of consequences — and some see a telling trend in the public ignoring economists’ warnings
The Bank of England took the first step in putting the brakes on the surging property market as it scrapped the United Kingdom’s flagship initiative that encourages mortgage lending, introduced earlier this year by Treasury minster George Osborne.
George Soros, Axel Leijonhufvud and Perry Mehrling in Berlin, Germany (2012).
The Institute for New Economic Thinking convened many of the world’s most distinguished economists, academics and thought leaders at its inaugural Conference at King’s College, University of Cambridge.