People walk and ride their bike across Brooklyn Bridge on June 22, 2020. The US has been investing a declining share of its GDP (2.3 per cent in 2017) in infrastructure. Photo: Getty Images/AFP People walk and ride their bike across Brooklyn Bridge on June 22, 2020. The US has been investing a declining share of its GDP (2.3 per cent in 2017) in infrastructure. Photo: Getty Images/AFP
People walk and ride their bike across Brooklyn Bridge on June 22, 2020. The US has been investing a declining share of its GDP (2.3 per cent in 2017) in infrastructure. Photo: Getty Images/AFP
Winston Mok
Opinion

Opinion

The View by Winston Mok

China can help Biden ‘build back better’ and boost US infrastructure

  • Seeing infrastructure as a dimension of competition with China is misguided
  • The US could instead tap Chinese firms, which have strong technical capabilities and financial backing, to handle infrastructure projects

People walk and ride their bike across Brooklyn Bridge on June 22, 2020. The US has been investing a declining share of its GDP (2.3 per cent in 2017) in infrastructure. Photo: Getty Images/AFP People walk and ride their bike across Brooklyn Bridge on June 22, 2020. The US has been investing a declining share of its GDP (2.3 per cent in 2017) in infrastructure. Photo: Getty Images/AFP
People walk and ride their bike across Brooklyn Bridge on June 22, 2020. The US has been investing a declining share of its GDP (2.3 per cent in 2017) in infrastructure. Photo: Getty Images/AFP
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Winston Mok

Winston Mok

Winston Mok, a private investor, was previously a private equity investor. He held senior regional positions with EMP Global and GE Capital, and was a McKinsey consultant and initiated its China practice. Winston obtained his bachelor and master degrees from MIT.