China's political and economic presence surges daily. Lockstep with that surge is the growing significance of its currency.
Along with China's emergence as the world's second-largest economy, its yuan recently displaced the euro and became the second-most used currency for international trade.
Chinese leaders are intent on internationalizing their currency by growing its acceptance, perhaps even challenging the U.S. dollar as the new reserve currency, a trend I've highlighted here before.
To reach that goal, new yuan trading centers are being established.
But the location of the next major trading hub is almost certainly not where you'd expect.
And the implications will redefine the power centers of global commerce... Full Story