When the stock market in China’s Sino-Russian economic bloc, the Shanghai Composite, starts to implode tomorrow, you’ll likely see a number of things happen.
One of them will be that the Chinese economy will suffer a severe downturn.
But one that will also leave the Chinese financial markets relatively unscathed.
For one thing, the Chinese economic crisis has caused the Sino–Russian economy to grow much faster than the rest of the world.
That has created a big market for the Chinese and a lot of Chinese financial assets that are not currently in the U.S. market.
It has also enabled China’s foreign exchange reserves to rise significantly over the past year.
China’s market capitalization has increased to more than $500 trillion, up from $200 trillion in 2016, according to Bloomberg data.
The Chinese are now the world’s fourth-largest economy.
And that is all because of the financial crisis.
China has been a financial hub for centuries.
It is home to the world-famous Bank of China, one of the largest banks in the world, and a number the world will remember for many years to come.
It also has a number and a very important role in the history of the United States.
China is a major investor in the United Kingdom, the European Union, and other countries around the world and is a leader in global trade.
It exports about $2 trillion worth of goods and services each year, and about a quarter of that comes from China.
And it has the third-largest stock market on the planet.
But the economic crisis in China has led to the largest financial collapse in history.
The Shanghai Composite is one of China’s benchmark indexes, and it has lost more than 80 percent of its value since mid-February.
It now has a market value of $4,400.
It fell as low as $2,600 in the days after the Chinese government said it was about to start the sale of all its assets.
But it bounced back by more than 10 percent on Feb. 18, and then quickly rebounded.
It ended the day with a market cap of $9,900.
Its market value is now at about $70 billion.
The Sino economy is a different story.
China accounts for about 5 percent of global GDP, but about 60 percent of the economy’s total output.
China consumes a lot more than most other major economies.
And the Chinese central bank has been trying to cut its debt by a lot since its financial crisis began.
In June, the country’s central bank announced a new policy of tightening credit.
That includes a 10 percent interest rate on loans issued by state-owned banks.
The bank has said that that would allow China to spend more on its economy.
China was also able to borrow more than a trillion dollars to finance its debt.
But that money has been used up quickly and China’s economy has contracted since then.
In the months that followed, the S&P 500 and other U.K. and European markets started to fall.
Investors worried about China’s financial health.
Investors are concerned that the Sichuan province in eastern China, which includes Shanghai, will be hit hard.
China started imposing new restrictions on its trade with the U,S., Japan, Germany, and others in February.
But there have been no major U.N. sanctions on China yet, so that hasn’t stopped investors from selling their assets.
And a large portion of the Chinese population has fled the country.
It took a while to recover from that, but now the Chinese have taken the biggest hit.
Some economists think that the China stock market collapse could lead to another financial crisis in the near future.
“The market is likely to collapse,” said Jonathan Sommers, a professor of international finance at the University of Texas.
“But it will likely be less severe than the collapse of the SMI in 2015, which was very big.”
The SMI, or Sovereign Maturities International, was a massive market crash that wiped out $4.6 trillion in assets.
Its collapse in the summer of 2015, with the SICH at $6 trillion, was the worst financial crisis since World War II.
Since then, there has been another massive crash.
In 2016, the U was hit with a $1 trillion sovereign debt crisis.
That followed a similar crash in 2007 that wiped $2.9 trillion out of the global economy.
But this time around, the global financial system is far more vulnerable than it was in 2007, Sommer said.
The world is more interconnected, so there are far more potential failures, he said.
That could make the financial system far more resilient to financial crises than it had been in 2007.
There is some evidence that the financial market is responding to the crisis in Sichu more aggressively than in any other country.
In December, the Financial Times reported that China was building up a massive reserve