In this research paper, the author focuses on the study of the EU-China trade relations viewpoint. The presentation of technological progress, especially in China, the growth of economic relations with the European Union and the benefits resulting from the liberalisation of China’s foreign trade policy under the WTO, show the value and innovativeness of research. A practical argument is the significant developments in the EU-China trade regime. In order to become hostage to political grandstanding or airy rhetoric by politicians performing for domestic galleries, their commercial ties are too significant. Europe is China’s largest export market, and China is now ranked second on the list of main markets in Europe. Partners in trading. Any other economic relationship Europe has with emerging Asia is dwarfed by trade with China. Disturbing this partnership will have consequences for income, growth and employment. The Chinese Ones Today, the government is less worried about Western criticism of the autocratic regime in China, but the Chinese people have become more nationalistic and pose a potentially greater challenge to trade ties. In autocratic regimes, economic interests trigger constitutional dilemmas. The main purpose of the paper is to present the prospects for trade ties between the EU and China. The EU will need to prioritise the pursuit of meaningful goals at the cost of unrealistic ideals in order to achieve success, as this will, on the one hand, help convince Member States to do so. That their own goals can be better safeguarded at EU level and, on the other hand, persuade the Chinese that, without having to sacrifice their core national interests, there are significant benefits on offer.
Author (s) Details
Professor Zdzisław W. Puślecki
Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznan, Poland.
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