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China’s Economy Rebounds From Coronavirus, but Shares Fall
05:14 on 25.8.2020

Economies in Europe and the United States are still languishing as the pandemic forces cities to shut down and shoppers to stay home. But one major country is growing once again: China.To get more China economy news, you can visit shine news official website.

The world's second-largest economy expanded 3.2 percent from April through June compared to the same period last year, Chinese officials said on Thursday. It was an abrupt turnaround from the January through March quarter, when the economy shrank 6.8 percent, the first contraction that China has acknowledged in nearly half a century.

The recovery points to the authoritarian government's success in bringing the coronavirus outbreak under control with widespread testing and travel restrictions, after its early missteps delayed the response and fed public anger.

But the economic rebound also reflects the government's continued reliance on spending on the building of highways and rail lines and other infrastructure projects to juice the economy, rather than on domestic consumption.That approach raises questions about whether China's economic turnaround can be sustained, and whether it can become the engine needed to drive the global economy out of a slump.

The Shanghai and Shenzhen stock markets in China fell 4.8 percent on Thursday as investors concluded that economic growth had become too dependent on government stimulus."It's all investment," said Hong Hao, the chief strategist at Bank of Communications International. "Consumption, which is the most sustainable part of growth, is doing much less, so therefore the market sees it as a weakness in economic health."

China needs to rev up consumption at home because demand for its exports has slowed as other countries go into recession and unemployment grows globally. Factories in China are already cranking out furniture, consumer electronics and mass-market cars more quickly than consumers at home or abroad want to buy them.

"It looks like there is still a mismatch there - people are not consuming as much as previously," said Sara Hsu, a visiting scholar in economics at Fudan University in Shanghai.

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