Bruno Macaes is a non-resident senior fellow at the Hudson Institute, a senior advisor at Flint Global and a senior fellow at Renmin university in China. Formerly Portugal's Europe minister (2013-15), he has been a regular commentator for CNN, the BBC and Al Jazeera, and has written for the Financial Times, The Guardian and Foreign Affairs. His last book was The Dawn of Eurasia: On the Trail of the New World Order. He lives in Beijing.
'China's emerging mastery of the Eurasian trade zone is described
in visionary, granular detail.'
`Macaes . . . is one of our chaotic times' most fertile brains . . . across Asia things are on the move, in large part because of Chinese ambition, and he is right to be excited about it.'
`A masterful overview of China's Belt and Road project . . . it's a fascinating, intriguing and terrifying story, and Macaes tells it superbly.'
`The author has an engaging, animated writing style . . . recommended reading for those who are curious about who will rule the world when the US empire recedes.'
'This is a remarkably insightful and comprehensive review of China's Belt and Road Initiative, with all its implications for economic development as well as for the reshaping of the global order. America and Europe: take note! This is essential reading for us all.' -- Stephen Green, former chairman of HSBC
'This book shows the impressive and ambitious planning of a project that would redraw the map of the global economy to put China at the centre with a transnational industrial strategy of value chain dominance.'
'Bruno Macaes writes with great felicity on the expansive Chinese effort to transform the global order. His insights capture a critical moment in the evolution of world politics.'
`Bruno Macaes describes a changing world order with great verve and clarity. 'Belt and Road' is a vital compass for this change, describing how the formation of 'Eurasia' and the creation of world changing trading routes reset the allocation of economic and political influence.'
'In Belt and Road, Bruno Macaes sees the reach and influence of the West diminishing over the next thirty years.' -- The Financial Times