A Tesla charging station at a Shanghai car show. The American electric vehicle maker is set to start production by the end of this year in its wholly owned manufacturing plant in Shanghai. Photo: Reuters A Tesla charging station at a Shanghai car show. The American electric vehicle maker is set to start production by the end of this year in its wholly owned manufacturing plant in Shanghai. Photo: Reuters
A Tesla charging station at a Shanghai car show. The American electric vehicle maker is set to start production by the end of this year in its wholly owned manufacturing plant in Shanghai. Photo: Reuters
Edward Tse
Opinion

Opinion

The View by Edward Tse and Bill Russo

Under ‘one world, two systems’, US companies that stay in China must evolve

  • More US companies are staying in China than are deciding to leave, despite Donald Trump’s trade war rhetoric. But there is an increasing need to devise different strategies, as China’s market conditions become more sophisticated and unique

A Tesla charging station at a Shanghai car show. The American electric vehicle maker is set to start production by the end of this year in its wholly owned manufacturing plant in Shanghai. Photo: Reuters A Tesla charging station at a Shanghai car show. The American electric vehicle maker is set to start production by the end of this year in its wholly owned manufacturing plant in Shanghai. Photo: Reuters
A Tesla charging station at a Shanghai car show. The American electric vehicle maker is set to start production by the end of this year in its wholly owned manufacturing plant in Shanghai. Photo: Reuters
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Edward Tse

Edward Tse

Edward Tse is founder and CEO of Gao Feng Advisory Company, a strategy consultancy with roots in China assisting clients on global business and management issues. He previously headed Greater China operations for two major international management consulting firms for over 20 years, and is the author of The China Strategy and China’s Disruptors.