More Chinese banks are being starved of capital and investors have stopped buying their debt.

But the country’s leaders and its leaders’ allies are still banking on a strong, stable, and growing economy to prop up its faltering banking system.

That’s why the world’s second-largest economy, a country where bank runs and capital flight have become endemic, is the subject of an op-ed by economist and author Jordan Peterson.

Peterson’s new book, The Case for Global Leadership, is based on his latest book, Global Citizens, which examines the role of the United Nations and other international institutions to tackle systemic problems in a way that’s sustainable and effective.

His argument is that China is already too strong and too powerful to fall apart.

Petersons argument is the opposite of the views of most economists, who say the government needs to focus on the fundamentals of the Chinese economy, like job creation, growth, and inflation, to stabilise its banking system and boost its growth rate.

But Peterson, a Nobel Laureate and a former US economist, says China is not growing, and that its current economic growth rate is unsustainable.

Petersen argues that China has a long way to go to catch up to the US, which has the second-biggest economy in the world and has one of the highest inflation rates in the developed world.

But he argues that the government has a bigger opportunity to do what’s needed to keep China competitive.

The Chinese economy has been growing faster than any of the other BRIC economies over the past three decades, Peterson said.

But it’s also been shrinking, with the economy shrinking by around 10% annually from 2010 to 2020.

The last two decades were also tough on China, which suffered from a rapid economic decline and a massive economic stimulus program that pushed it into recession and deep recession.

Petterson argues that a large part of the reason for China’s decline has been due to the fact that the Chinese government has been increasingly controlling the economy and making policy decisions that favor a big, state-owned and controlled sector over private sector investment.

China has been able to do this because it’s not really a country.

China is a collection of autonomous and loosely organized private companies, which are in the same position as an island nation.

That makes it very difficult to get them together to create a single market.

In other words, there is no single market for China.

In this way, China is able to control the economy.

So in order to maintain its dominance, China has created a huge amount of state-backed enterprises and it has become a very powerful economy.

But what about the private sector?

Peterson argues that, for China, the private-sector sector has been largely a tool for maintaining its dominant position.

Private companies are highly leveraged and highly productive, and if they were to be taken over by the state, they would likely fail.

Peterson argues that private companies should not be owned by a central government, and instead should be owned and managed by private entities.

He says that the state-run enterprises should be run by private companies.

Pettersons argument, that the private banks are not very good at managing their money, makes sense, because they are very dependent on government.

The banks don’t want to lend to the private businesses because it might lead to problems like a government shutdown.

Peterson also points out that, at the time of the 2008 global financial crisis, the US was at the epicenter of the crisis.

The financial crisis hit China hard, and China’s banking system is still largely in the dark.

The argument that private banks need to be run as public corporations to keep their assets from being taken over is not valid.

They can only become private companies when they have to pay taxes and other charges.

Private banks, Peterson argues, have a huge potential to be very profitable businesses, and they should not have to be regulated by a government.

That would make them too big and too central.

Peterson also argues that because the private companies are so large, and the private banking system so powerful, it is unlikely that any private bank will be able to survive unless the government gets involved.

That could happen through a nationalization of the banks.

In the 1990s, for example, the Federal Reserve took over a number of large financial institutions and created a new type of bank called the National Bank of China.

The government has control over the bank, which was then called the People’s Bank of Beijing.

Petreyson also believes that China needs to find other ways to grow the economy without having to rely on a government-run banking system to do it.

In this view, Peterson says that, if China is to grow, it needs to do so by using its own domestic economic policies and technology to grow its economy.

That means reforming the Chinese political system to create incentives for businesses to invest in China and creating incentives for domestic industries to