Adrian MurdochAlex DavisAlex Davis Alison Tudor-AckroydAmerican Express Amy RotmanAnn ShiANZ Bank of China (Hong Kong) Baron LaudermilkBen HurleyBenny KungBernice CornforthBlack Swan BlackRock Bloomberg BNP Paribas Broadridge Financial Solutions Cabot Corporation Carol HuangCathy AdamsCherie MarriottChris WrightChristopher ChuCiti Clipper Colin WaughCommercial Partner Co-Published ChapterCorporateTreasurer EditorsCT Staff Dan BlandDaniel FlattDanny LeungDBS Elizabeth UtleyEmma BiFA ReportersFinanceAsia EditorsHan Shih Toh Hang Seng Bank Honnus CheungHSBC I-Ching NgiGTB Ingrid PiperJ.P. MorganJ.P. Morgan Jackie HorneJame DiBiasioJane CooperJill MaoJP Morgan Asset Management Kerry LiuKVB Kunlun Kyriba Larissa Ku LendingStarMark AgnewMark Agnew xMarvin ZouMatthew KnightMatthew ThomasNick LordPeter ShadboltPhani KumarPhani Kumar Ray ChanRefinitiv Richard MorrowRupert WalkerSam MacphersonShruti ChaturvediSMBC Solomon TeagueStandard Chartered BankState Bank of India Steve DunthorneSuhas BhatSuhas Bhat The EditorsThomson Reuters TMF GroupTMF Group Tsering NamgyalUnited Overseas Bank (Malaysia) Vincent MorkriVisa Westpac
No banks are truly global – all form partnerships to deliver local services to corporates, and how those partnerships are constructed is critical, write Byron Gardiner and Joey Lee of Standard Chartered.
The IMF has endorsed the renminbi as a freely usable currency, recognising China’s increased importance in the global financial market. The renminbi’s journey to attaining this status was never straightforward.