Richard McGregor

 Richard McGregor is a senior fellow for east Asia at the Lowy Institute in Sydney. Mr McGregor was bureau chief for the Financial Times in Shanghai, Beijing and Washington and has also reported from Hong Kong, Tokyo and Taipei. His book, The Party, on the inner-workings of the Chinese Communist Party, published in 2010, was called a “masterpiece” by The Economist and was chosen by the Asia Society and Mainichi Shimbun in Japan as their book of the year in 2011. His last book on Sino-Japanese relations, Asia’s Reckoning: China, Japan and the Fate of US in the Pacific Century, published in 2017, was called “shrewd and knowing” by the Wall Street Journal and the “best book of the year” by the Literary Review in the UK.
Richard McGregor
 Richard McGregor is a senior fellow for east Asia at the Lowy Institute in Sydney. Mr McGregor was bureau chief for the Financial Times in Shanghai, Beijing and Washington and has also reported from Hong Kong, Tokyo and Taipei. His book, The Party, on the inner-workings of the Chinese Communist Party, published in 2010, was called a “masterpiece” by The Economist and was chosen by the Asia Society and Mainichi Shimbun in Japan as their book of the year in 2011. His last book on Sino-Japanese relations, Asia’s Reckoning: China, Japan and the Fate of US in the Pacific Century, published in 2017, was called “shrewd and knowing” by the Wall Street Journal and the “best book of the year” by the Literary Review in the UK.

Latest from Richard McGregor

Opinion | Forget Texas, China came out when Deng tipped his hat to Japan

The West remembers Deng Xiaoping’s trip to the US in 1979, but it was his historic visit to Japan months earlier that really opened China’s eyes to modernisation

1 Dec 2018 - 10:00AM

The West remembers Deng Xiaoping’s trip to the US in 1979, but it was his historic visit to Japan months earlier that really opened China’s eyes to modernisation

Forget Texas, China came out when Deng tipped his hat to Japan
Opinion | Why the US should not simply decouple from China without building new partnerships

The US’ trade war with China is also a conflict with the rest of Asia due to the nature of global supply chains. While there is a need for the US to stand against China’s trade practices, it cannot go it alone and must consider rejoining the Trans-Pacific Partnership.

21 Nov 2018 - 11:13AM

The US’ trade war with China is also a conflict with the rest of Asia due to the nature of global supply chains. While there is a need for the US to stand against China’s trade practices, it cannot go it alone and must consider rejoining the Trans-Pacific Partnership.

Why the US should not simply decouple from China without building new partnerships