Segments in this Video

Introduction: The Chinese World Order (01:27)

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This segment introduces viewers to the influence that China has on the evolution of the world economic order.

Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank (04:39)

Narrator provides background and commentary on the creation of the AAIB. Martin Jacques speaks about the unprecedented nature of this new bank.

Western Imperialism (02:06)

Western assumptions about Chinese development may be inaccurate. Martin Jacques speaks about differences between western and Chinese economic philosophy. Western objectives are not necessarily similar to what Chinese want to accomplish.

New Silk Road (02:32)

Chinese growth is based on a plan called One Belt, One Road. The plan is based on building a network of strong economic connections to other world markets. Liqun explains the objectives and work in Piraeus, Greece.

Western Presumption (01:38)

Jacques speaks about the presumption by the West that Chinese modernization will lead to increased westernization. The world will become less and less western as China flexes its economic power.

Wisdom From the Past (04:12)

Political strategist Yan Xuetong discusses ideas driving China to advance its economic supremacy. Xuetong speaks about how the Chinese philosophies and view of economics differ from western understanding. Xuetong cites Marx and scholars dating back to dynastic China.

Role of Government (01:49)

Jacques speaks about the role of government in Chinese society. Confucian ideals about paternalistic government are important in understanding Chinese culture.

ADO Den Haag (06:25)

Wang Hui speaks about his acquisition and management of Dutch football club ADO Den Haag. Maarten Fonteine and Mark van der Kallen talk about the culture gap they are experiencing with Chinese owners.

Supporters Opinion (02:11)

Supporters of ADO Den Haag discuss their feelings surrounding the new management. Cultural differences and misunderstandings lead to problems.

Christianity vs Confucianism (03:11)

Jacques and Xuetong speak about fundamental differences between Christianity and Confucianism. These disparities lead to gaps in perception and aim between West and East.

Global Financial Storm (03:33)

Jim Rogers speaks about new Chinese debt and the huge amount of debt in the global financial market. Rogers sees an economic collapse coming due to artificial liquidity and market problems.

Pinning the Blame (03:51)

Peter Schiff explains his belief that China is attempting to create a world where Chinese currency is supreme. Schiff thinks the U.S. dollar is going to collapse and the Chinese will take over as the dominant currency world-wide.

Global Monetary Affairs (03:06)

Jacques talks about the oncoming financial crisis and how the AIIB will give rise to new institutions. Liqun gives public remarks about funding the AIIB. Xuetong speaks about the underlying reasons for the existence of the AIIB.

Inevitable Chinese World Order (05:27)

Schiff talks about what a post-dollar world monetary system might look like. China has an economy and production apparatus that is more viable than the U.S. Xuetong speaks about the Chinese desire to be respected rather than feared.

Credits: The Chinese World Order (00:26)

Credits: The Chinese World Order

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The Chinese World Order


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Description

For some time now, the establishment of the World Bank and IMF has had a Chinese counterpart: AIIB, which China intends to use to finance a huge infrastructure project to connect Asia and Europa, a New Silk Route. This new international financial institution forces Europe to take a side. The UK decided, against the urgent advice from the United States, to become a member, and also the Netherlands has joined the Chinese initiative. According to China watcher Martin Jacques, this is the beginning of a new Chinese world order. VPRO Backlight investigated what the Chinese modernity of the 21st century looks like. Because we might as well get used to it. As the football club ADO in The Hague knows only too well.

Length: 47 minutes

Item#: BVL129509

ISBN: 978-1-64023-650-9

Copyright date: ©2016

Closed Captioned

Performance Rights

Prices include public performance rights.

Not available to Home Video customers.

Only available in USA and Canada.


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