With the evolving world order in recent years, the familiar model of globalization that we have known for decades is quietly undergoing changes. The rise of “deglobalization” and “anti-globalization” sentiments, as well as the emergence of a “new globalization” pattern, are gradually taking shape. China will play a crucial role in this significant historical process, and Chinese enterprises will also embrace new opportunities in the era of “new globalization.”
From a global perspective, it is essential to place China, the United States, Europe, and many other countries on the global stage, understanding the behaviors of various “international actors” through the underlying principles of the globalization pattern. Through this understanding, we can deduce the new opportunities for China and Chinese enterprises in the context of the “new globalization” pattern.
Looking at the stage of development, countries on the global stage, excluding China, can be intuitively divided into two categories. One category represents developed countries, with Europe, the United States, Japan, and South Korea as representatives. The other category represents developing countries, with the Middle East, Southeast Asia, India, South America, and Africa as representatives. As the world’s largest developing country, China has reached a turning point standing at the intersection of these two categories with the advancement of its industrial upgrading process.