from George Chen:

Is Beijing brewing something?

By George Chen
April 27, 2011

By George Chen
The opinions expressed are the author’s own.

There are growing signs that something is brewing in relation to China's foreign exchange rate regime.

from MacroScope:

Unlocking the Yuan

June 21, 2010

Reuters's top news and innovation teams have put together a web site on the yuan and the debate over its revaluation. Particularly worth a look after the weekend's statement by China that it would allow more flexibility in its currency exchange. You can access it here, but it looks like this:

from Breakingviews:

China can learn from Singapore’s revaluation

April 14, 2010

Singapore might just be a dot on the map, but it has long been viewed as a leader in economic policy by other Asian countries, including China. That's why investors took so much notice when the city-state revalued its currency by about 1.3 percent.

from The Great Debate:

Be careful what you wish for on currencies

March 19, 2010

The rancorous argument about global payment imbalances and the yuan's valuation is exposing a surprising and dangerous economic illiteracy among policymakers and commentators.

from Financial Regulatory Forum:

China hints at resumption of yuan appreciation

By Reuters Staff
November 11, 2009

By Zhou Xin and Jason Subler
BEIJING, Nov 11 (Reuters) - China sent its clearest signal yet that it was ready to allow yuan appreciation after an 18-month hiatus, saying on Wednesday it would consider major currencies, not just the dollar, in guiding the exchange rate.

In its third-quarter monetary policy report, the People's Bank of China departed from well-worn language on keeping the yuan "basically stable at a reasonable and balanced level". It hinted instead at a shift from an effective dollar peg that has been in place since the middle of last year.

from Financial Regulatory Forum:

ANALYSIS-Emerging currency revaluation back on global table

By Reuters Staff
August 5, 2009

By Mike Dolan
LONDON, Aug 5 (Reuters) - Western governments seem set on preventing currency appreciation snuffing out nascent economic recoveries, helping reignite bets on a devaluation of major currencies against those of the emerging economic giants.