Search the world with 36 nations plus UN plus IMF agreeing with china that coastal ports and railRoads link over 90% of world trade $BR0 china
#BR12 UN IMF #BR1 japan far east isles asean10 Malaysia #BR2 Bangladesh india Pakistan #BR3 Russia #BR4 central euro/asia #Br5 west euro Italy Switzerland #BR6 n america #BR7 UAE mideast #BR8 med sea nations #BR9 africa - egypt rwanda #BR10 Latin AM #BR11 Arctic/polar

top Belt Road Maps of 2018 s Entrepreneurial networks best cases in China & Bangla:
BillionGirlsBoys ask: can every banker/educator see their trust in Belt Road's top 100 stories.. Is Trump King Canute? Valueless is The economist whose world trade maps fail poorest billion youth's livelihoods in our children's worldwide

(BRI) Belt Road Imagineering is now trusted by 70 national leaders as empowering the sustainbility generation- which of these 100 stories can help bankers or educators near you join in to this system for mapping win-win trades aligned to the sustainability goals generation? portal 1

catalogue world record jobs creators by 13 BRI maps- tour BR clubs- EWTP celebrate first people freed by e-commerce and jack ma map top 13 sdg world trade routes 0 inside china, 1 East-Belt,
2 South-Belt; 3NorthBelt
4 centre eurasia &E.Euro; 5WEuro 6 N.Am; 7 MidEast8MedSea 9Africa 10LatinAm11 Arctic Circle 12UN-urgent....
BELT Road quiz

Belt quiz is about earth's seas and coastal belt - which coastal belt is your country most dependent on, does if have a superport connecting maps of world favorite superports, do your peoples have access to this superport (nb we recommend analysing countries imprt and exports by 1 energy, 2 all other goods
Road quiz : what are your continents longest roads (designed as including all of railroad or car-road, pipes for energy, water, sanitaion; tech cables)- do your peoples have access to the great roads

technology now permis us to play game: which peoples have been most deprived by accidents of history to basic belt road freedoms- among 10 most populated nations no people have been less included than those in bangladesh- tell us where else you map.....................
today offers the livelihood learning network poorest billion communities need most - 40 years ago
online library of norman macrae--.........................Entrepreneurial Revolution - curriculum: how to value small enterprise and sustainability exponentials of net generation - by alumni of Norman Macrae The Economist 1968. By 1976, Norman best news ever: the fifth of the world (whose brand reality is) Chinese can be valued by netgen as critical friends to uniting sustainability race for planet and humanity
eg EWTP : 21st C version of Silk Road of celebrated by Marco Polo and Hangzhou goal 14 oceansAIIB 1 ted hosts -- 2017 year of mapping sustainability banking -china to commercialize 5g by 2020 -valuing culture -jack ma 1 2e3 maps 1) countries joining Chinese inspired sustainability open systems solutions as well as 2) which global youth professions (eg coding) are mapping value sustaining trades with china

Tuesday, December 31, 2030

upd 10/26 hidden dragons report from university started by hong kong philanthropist li ka shing

Youtubes we value most include : CCG   AIIB  -singapore LKY school
Can the greatest brotherhood morph into the kindest sisterhood- that's always been the question from the English School of authors moved by days in Burma - from Orwellian Big Brother to 40 years of my fathers sub-editing The Ecinosmisdt having spent his last days as a teen navigator allied bomber command burma

Oct 4, 2022 — Xi Jinping may 'recalibrate' after miscalculation of siding with Russia, Henry Kissinger says. Xi wants to avoid seeing a wall of Western ...
Feb 5, 2022 — ... President Xi Jinping met with Secretary-General of the United Nations António Guterres who came to China to attend the Olympic Winter ...
Chinese politics are at a crossroads as President Xi Jinping amasses personal ... Cheng Li also addresses the recruitment and composition of the political ...
Oct 4, 2022 — Kissinger, 99, said the prospect of hostility between the US and China, two countries with fundamentally different histories and world views, ...
In this podcast interview, Brookings Institution scholar Cheng Li discusses Xi Jinping and party politics in contemporary China with NCUSCR President ...
As per the former US secretary of state Henry Kissinger, China may 'recalibrate' ties with Russia. International strategist, Andrew Leung, ...
WION · WION Video Team · 3 weeks ago
Nov 21, 2021 — Discussing President Joe Biden's virtual summit last week with President Xi JinpingKissinger noted that the situation surrounding Taiwan ...
Cheng Li is the director of the John L. Thornton China Center and a senior fellow in the ... “Chinese Politics in the Xi Jinping Era: Reassessing Collective ...
Nov 17, 2021 — Singapore: Henry Kissinger, the Secretary of State who helped lead ... Joe Biden and Xi Jinping was the first step towards reducing conflict ...
Oct 25, 2021 — Chinese President Xi Jinping meets with UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres via video link at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing, ...

Aug 5, 2022 — Biden must listen to Kissinger on China. ... despite a stern phone call from Chinese President Xi Jinping last Thursday, has deliberately ...
May 9, 2022 — Henry Kissinger: At the time we opened to China, Russia was the ... FT: You've met [Chinese president] Xi Jinping many times and his ... co-author 1984's 2025 report  writes- can we the people escape the big brother end game caused by politicians egos taking over from what we the peoples- our children as first sdg generation could do with trillion times more comp and connec than needed to code the moon race- timeline 1 90% of humans will need to know by start of 21st c that man's greatest risk is dscrepancy in incomes and expectations between rich and poor nations

flask back :43 year ago to the most exciting human development journey on the planet starts with a fifth of the world's people in 1977 -ready to come out of poverty on mainland china - trapped for over 120 years by britain's assertion that either the chinese accept opium as a trading currency or the counttry be disconnected form world trade -and all because the britis ruling classes loved cups of tea

dad norman macrae reports from china in the economist 1977 - 


OCT 2022 WHO DO YOU LEARN FROM  NEXT- i love learning from AIIB

Note: Speakers listed by events

Mr. Mathias Cormann
Secretary-General, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development

Ms. Friederike von Tiesenhausen (Moderator)
Global Head of Public Affairs at Bloomberg LP

Ms. Khuong Thanh Ha
Deputy Director General of the Department for International Cooperation, the State Bank of Viet Nam (SBV)

Ms. Francesca Utili
Director-General for International Financial Relations, Department of the Treasury, Ministry of Economy and Finance, Italy

Prof. Ngaire Woods
Inaugural Dean of the Blavatnik School of Government and Professor of Global Economic Governance, Oxford University

Dr. Ludger Schuknecht
Vice President and Corporate Secretary, AIIB

H.E. Mr. Arkhom Termpittayapaisith
Minister of Finance, Thailand

Dr. Darian McBain (Moderator)
Sustainability Advisor to Monetary Authority of Singapore

Ms. Fang Eu-Lin
Partner, Sustainability & Climate Change Leader, PwC Singapore;
Asia Pacific Centre for Sustainability Excellence Lead

Mr. Sean Kidney
CEO, Climate Bonds Initiative

Mr. Nicholas Tan
Chief Operating Officer and Head of Structuring & Distribution, Bayfront Infrastructure Management

Dr. Joachim von Amsberg
Special Advisor to the President, AIIB

Mr. David M. Rubenstein
Co-Founder and Co-Chairman, The Carlyle Group

Dr. Kevin Lu (Moderator)
Partner and Chairman of Asia, Partners Group

Mr. Jose Isidro (Lito) N. Camacho
Former Secretary of Finance and Former Secretary of Energy of the Philippines

Dr. Alicia García Herrero
Chief Economist, Asia Pacific, Natixis

Mr. Premod Thomas
Chief Executive Officer and Executive Director, Bayfront Infrastructure Management

Mr. Konstantin Limitovskiy
Vice President, Investment Operations (Region 2), AIIB

Ms. Sharifa Khan
Secretary, Economic Relations Division (ERD) Ministry of Finance, Bangladesh

Mr. Husam Al–Ghailani
Executive Director, Head of Business Coverage – Public Sector at the National Infrastructure Fund of Saudi Arabia

Ms. Kartika Listriana
Assistant Deputy Minister for Strengthening Regional Competitiveness Coordinating Ministry for Economic Affairs, Indonesia

H.E. Mr. Satvinder Singh
Deputy Secretary-General of ASEAN for ASEAN Economic Community

Prof. Chris Zegras
Professor of Transportation and Urban Planning, Department Head of Department of Urban Studies and Planning (DUSP), Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)

Dr. Urjit R. Patel (Moderator)
Vice President, Investment Operations (Region 1), AIIB

Ms. Lihui Zhang (Moderator)
President, Caixin Media

Mr. Suman Bery
Vice Chairperson, NITI Aayog

Mr. Jonathan Coppel
Head, Energy Investment Unit, International Energy Agency

Prof. Diane Coyle
Bennett Institute of Public Policy, University of Cambridge

Dr. Erik Berglof
Chief Economist, AIIB

Dr. Luky Eko Wuryanto
Vice President and Chief Administration Officer, AIIB

Mr. Scott Fitzgerald
Senior HR Officer, Head of HR Talent Acquisition, Human Resources Department, AIIB

Mr. Antoine Castel
Chief Risk Officer, Risk Management Department, AIIB

Ms. Elena Kolodiy
Senior Procurement Specialist, Facilities and Administration Services Department, AIIB

Ms. Mehek Marwaha
Senior Investment Operations Specialist, Infrastructure Investments Department, AIIB

Ms. Alliance Niyigena
Treasury Analyst, Office of the Treasurer, AIIB

Mr. Asim Rana
Manager, Banking Department Region 1, AIIB

Mr. Jin Liqun
President and Chair of the Board of Directors, AIIB

H.E. Dr. Mohamed Maait
Minister of Finance, Egypt

Ms. Haslinda Amin (Moderator)
Anchor and Chief International Correspondent for Southeast Asia, Bloomberg Television

Ms. Rachel Kyte
Dean of the Fletcher School at Tufts University and former CEO of Sustainable Energy for All

Mr. Wang Dongwei
Vice Finance Minister, Ministry of Finance, China

Sir Danny Alexander
Vice President, Policy and Strategy, AIIB

PREVIOUSLY cut to summer 2017 -what will happen next

Joint Press Release of the Fourth “1+6” Roundtable November 21st, 2019 Beijing China Premier Li Keqiang of the State Council of China, together with World Bank Group (WBG) President David Malpass, International Monetary Fund (IMF) Managing Director Kristalina Georgieva, World Trade Organization (WTO) Deputy DirectorGeneral Alan Wolff, International Labor Organization (ILO) Director-General Guy Ryder, Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) SecretaryGeneral Angel Gurría, Financial Stability Board (FSB) Chair Randal K. Quarles, held the“1+6” Roundtable (hereafter referred to as “the Roundtable” )in Beijing on November 21st , 2019. Themed around “Promoting Openness, Stability and High Quality Development of the World Economy”, the participants had candid exchange of views on the world economy and the Chinese economy, and global economic governance. All parties stressed the need to pursue appropriate fiscal, monetary and financial policies, continue to advance structural reform, shore up financial resilience, maintain and strengthen the rules-based multilateral trading system, support appropriate participation of countries in global value chains, advance international cooperation, strengthen the facilitation of global public goods, strengthen development cooperation around sustainable development, promote quality job creation and support a humancentered approach to improve labor markets; support China's high quality development through reforms and opening-up; and jointly work towards strong, sustainable, balanced and inclusive growth of the global economy.

Remarks by Angel Gurría

OECD Secretary-General

21 November 2019 - Beijing, People's Republic of China

(As prepared for delivery)




Dear Premier Li:

Thank you for your invitation to the fourth 1 + 6 Roundtable Meeting. Next year marks the 25th anniversary of OECD-China co-operation, and five years since your historic visit to our Headquarters in Paris, where we signed our first Joint Work Programme (JWP).  We look forward to finalising our next JWP, which will bring China closer to our best practice international standards. This will be good for China, and good for the world!

The global economy remains lacklustre, with many problems and pressures building up.

The OECD’s November Economic Outlook – which we released today – projects growth to ease to 2.9% in 2019 and barely reach 3% in 2020. This is a steep downgrade from what we expected just six months ago in advanced and emerging economies. They are also the weakest annual growth rates since the global financial crisis in 2008. As we’ve heard from others around the table, trade policy tensions are the main force dragging down the global economy. The accumulation of risks in the financial system – high debts and deteriorating debt quality in particular – is also troublesome.

Governments must coordinate and take action to steer their economies towards stronger, more inclusive and sustainable growth. In advanced economies, this requires a stronger use of fiscal policy, geared towards public investments to seize the opportunities of digitalisation and accelerate the energy transition. Fiscal action should be accompanied by a renewed commitment to structural reform. The OECD’s report, Progress on Structural Reform Under the G20 Enhanced Structural Reform Agenda (ESRA) – which we are releasing today – finds that G20 economies have made insufficient progress in advancing the structural reform agenda endorsed at the G20 Leaders’ Summit in Hangzhou, and must go further.


Let me share three global priorities on trade, markets, and tax to support today’s discussions.

First, halting the build-up of new trade restrictions and restoring predictability for people and businesses.

While tariffs are a big part of the story, trade facilitation also matters. Domestic regulations affecting both goods and services matter even more. For trade to flow freely, regulations must be transparent, non-discriminatory, and proportionate to the objective being pursued. We must address these concerns together, while also tackling new challenges, such as trade in the digital era and the dangerous impacts of trade on the environment. Reducing trade policy uncertainty will facilitate private investment and help revitalise growth prospects, particularly if agreed at the multilateral level.


Second, supporting fair, efficient, and well-governed markets.

The OECD’s international standards – reinforced by our Business for Inclusive Growth Initiative, which I launched with President Macron on the eve of the G7 Biarritz Summit last August – are key to levelling the global playing field.

We are continuing our dialogue with China on combatting bribery and corruption, strengthening corporate governance practices through China’s endorsement of the G20/OECD Principles of Corporate Governance, and elevating responsible business conduct practices.

Moving closer to OECD standards benefits the global economy while also helping China to diffuse tensions, ensure the best practice design of Belt and Road projects, and accelerate the progress of domestic reforms. For example, our recently revised Code of Liberalisation of Capital Movements can support China’s efforts to liberalise its capital flows. We look forward to working with China towards adherence to the revised Codes and our Anti-Bribery Convention, in line with the G20’s call for all Members to endorse these instruments.


Third, delivering a consensus-based global solution to the tax challenges arising from the digitalisation of the economy.

The G20 has mandated the OECD, working through the Inclusive Framework on BEPS, to deliver this solution by the end of 2020. Over 130 countries are working together on an equal footing to reconcile different perspectives, priorities and ideas into a common way forward. Our work on this issue represents multilateralism at its best; it shows what is possible when all countries embrace a spirit of co-operation. We aim to have an agreement on the core structure of the global solution by January, and a final agreement for political endorsement by June 2020. China’s leadership and support for this work is commendable and must continue.


China’s economic outlook.

Turning to China’s economic outlook, GDP growth will moderate to around 5.5 per cent in 2021, as the economy continues rebalancing from investment to consumption-led growth, and trade tensions remain high.

Against the backdrop of slowing investment, our forthcoming 2020 Economic Outlook for Southeast AsiaChina and India recommends that China place greater emphasis on the efficiency of investment projects, and let the market play a greater role in allocating resources and pricing of the factors of production. This recommendation is consistent with calls made by the Third Plenum of the 18th Central Committee in 2013.
Tackling current headwinds requires structural reforms that will support growth. For example, import tariff cuts over the past year have lifted per capita GDP growth by 2.5 percentage points over the long-run. An even greater impact is expected from reducing barriers to foreign direct investment: if China reduced FDI restrictiveness to the OECD average level, GDP growth would be boosted by over 10 percentage points in the long run!

As noted in our 2019 Economic Survey of China, efforts to support competitive neutrality should also continue.

Ladies and Gentlemen:

The OECD is proud to partner with China as it seeks to integrate further into the global economy and become a key pillar of the multilateral system. Multilateralism is the only way forward if we want to address the many problems we face, including the climate emergency. It brings all parties to the negotiating table, enhances mutual understanding and supports the development of best practices and international standards that address common global challenges.

The OECD looks forward to keep working with and for China to design, develop and deliver better policies for better lives. Thank you.

bye bye 2010s from starting 2020
during 2010s we experimented with 13 #br tags - whether you =use belt road or other glossary - 90% of we the peoples depend life critically on borderless world processes - remember tsunami 2004 that rolled on for 6 hours devastating coasts with no mobile phone warning peoples across borders - now we find we are no better protected against virus

have a look at some tours we are developing with googles relatively new tool join alumni of money marketers who loved to see societies thrive round planet earth
Economist's norman macrae foundation

map world in which english teaches greatest risk to species isgaps between rich & poor nations
Economist's norman macrae foundation

microcollege hub gravitating soros first 20 partners OSUNiversity what if man-machine sustainability= loving each others nations children

in 2020s we need more detailed mapping
coastal belts are vital as 90% of world trade of goods is shipped
however natures voices have been reported by eg atenborough-
7 worlds one planet reports from 7 contuntal lands
it foollow on blue oceans series that repored from ocean view
as un reminds u quarter of all nations are sids- small island developing states
-they have huge ocean fronts if little lan resources
thir ciral gets devasstated by ocean warming
their fish get suffcated by platic
their natural defence agaibst tsunmi gets destroyed by tourism developments
now their torist undustry may be devastated by virus travel restrictions
they are often in huurican pathways
many have since subprime been penalised - a few islands thatmoney lunder cause all islands to be punished by some of the digital world standard makers
-a reminder of how we humans have no futureif we cant map deepest local diversitie- much smarer education is needed gennmically if the younger half of the world are to be the sd generation

fortuately someone like jack ma is a universal local hero- helping unctad choose 100 youth from each developing nation - how can tech big data apps remap the borderless world weneed to share life critical last mile service designs around