A Tianjin Wanda Tyre Group factory employee in Hebei, China. The company exports to countries such as US and Japan. Moody’s says the impact of reshoring on China will be limited. Photo: Reuters A Tianjin Wanda Tyre Group factory employee in Hebei, China. The company exports to countries such as US and Japan. Moody’s says the impact of reshoring on China will be limited. Photo: Reuters
A Tianjin Wanda Tyre Group factory employee in Hebei, China. The company exports to countries such as US and Japan. Moody’s says the impact of reshoring on China will be limited. Photo: Reuters
Anthony Rowley
Opinion

Opinion

Macroscope by Anthony Rowley

What it means for Asia as supply chains make security the top priority

  • As states and companies build redundancies and diversify to lower risks, China’s dominance as a global supplier will weaken in the longer term, while manufacturers in Thailand, Vietnam, Taiwan and Malaysia stand to benefit the most

A Tianjin Wanda Tyre Group factory employee in Hebei, China. The company exports to countries such as US and Japan. Moody’s says the impact of reshoring on China will be limited. Photo: Reuters A Tianjin Wanda Tyre Group factory employee in Hebei, China. The company exports to countries such as US and Japan. Moody’s says the impact of reshoring on China will be limited. Photo: Reuters
A Tianjin Wanda Tyre Group factory employee in Hebei, China. The company exports to countries such as US and Japan. Moody’s says the impact of reshoring on China will be limited. Photo: Reuters
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Anthony Rowley

Anthony Rowley

Anthony Rowley is a veteran journalist specialising in Asian economic and financial affairs. He was formerly Business Editor and International Finance Editor of the Hong Kong-based Far Eastern Economic Review and worked earlier on The Times newspaper in London