Anhui, China – China is seeing its economy grow faster than ever before.

But it is still not booming, according to a new report.

On a monthly basis, the country’s economy grew by 6.1% in the second quarter, according the World Bank, and growth in the third quarter was a mere 0.1%.

The country’s official data agency Xinhua said that was the worst performance since at least the 1980s, when GDP was growing by 7.6%.

That was also before China’s economic slowdown began.

The economy grew only by 3.2% in 2015.

“China is on a path to growth, but there are still some major challenges ahead.

It is going to take a long time to build the infrastructure needed to lift China out of the worst economic downturn since the 1980’s,” said Charles Lamm, a senior economist at the University of California, Irvine.

The economic slowdown was triggered by a spike in foreign capital inflows, a sharp drop in Chinese exports and a sharp rise in the value of the renminbi, the national currency.

China has been struggling with a currency crisis that has led to massive inflation.

The slowdown is being blamed on two factors: the collapse of state-owned enterprises and a slowdown in domestic investment.

The government has been trying to slow down the economy by easing the burden on the government and other business leaders.

But analysts say the government has not done enough to spur domestic investment, and has instead concentrated on controlling the yuan.

The economy shrank by a full percentage point last year, its slowest growth rate in decades.

It was still more than double the 3.9% growth rate the country had recorded during the 2008-2009 financial crisis.

The slow growth is causing concerns that the economy will not pick up, especially as the government continues to spend to prop up the yuan, which is already slowing.

China’s official statistics agency has warned that the yuan will fall to 1.6% against the dollar by the end of this year, from 2% now.

The devaluation is expected to further depress the economy and slow growth.

On Wednesday, the central bank cut the reserve requirement on its currency to just 0.6%, to help ease pressure on the renmo.

China is one of the biggest buyers of U.S. dollars and the second largest supplier of oil to the U.N.

A group of countries, but many Chinese companies and the government are reluctant to spend big on exploration and development in the country because of the risks associated with new projects.

China has been the biggest recipient of foreign direct investment since 2008.

It has also been a huge buyer of U.

“China has become the largest source of investment in the world, according, a Reuters survey of top foreign investors in the past decade.

But the economy is struggling to grow.

China was already the world’s second-largest economy before the slowdown started, but its growth rate has slipped since the end and it now trails China’s neighbors.

In 2016, the U and European Union lifted sanctions on China, and the United States lifted its own sanctions.

It imposed new rules for companies to conduct business in the South China Sea, but the economic fallout was limited because of a lack of retaliation.

China’s official government statistics agency said the country experienced a modest increase in domestic demand in 2016 and that exports grew by 2.2%.

The government also announced a package of reforms that were widely seen as being aimed at boosting growth.

But the latest statistics showed that the government’s economy has slowed considerably.

China is one the world�s top buyers of foreign currency and has the world most people living abroad.

It also has a huge population of expatriates who live abroad.

The latest official data showed that foreign investment dropped by 6% in 2016, down from 8.5% in 2011.

That’s a significant decline.

In the past five years, foreign direct investments fell by an average of 16%.

The country�s total imports declined by 6%.”

If you look at the impact of sanctions on foreign investment, the sanctions are one of those things that hurts the economy,” said Jeffrey Tapp, director of the Asia Institute at the Brookings Institution.

The country is also struggling with the fallout from a wave of protests in the aftermath of the Beijing Olympics, and with a string of corruption scandals in the Chinese capital.

China lost about 2.4 million jobs in 2016 because of job losses and wage cuts in the construction industry.

And China has had a hard time adjusting to the impact on exports of the Olympics and other major events, according.

The unemployment rate in the city of Beijing stood at 8.4%, nearly double the 5% it stood at in the first quarter of this decade.

The government has tried to slow the economic pain by reducing state-controlled enterprises, but some companies have refused to take part in such efforts