Posted August 08, 2018 06:02:23 The South Korean presidential elections are just weeks away, and the economic summit on Tuesday is expected to be a key event.
Here are some key issues to watch.
South Korea, the world’s biggest economy, has a major role to play in shaping the global economy, and its economy is expected, if not expected, to expand by a huge 8.4% in 2018, according to the country’s central bank.
But the growth of this growth is expected be slow.
While growth in the last year is likely to be 2%, it could slow in 2019 as South Korea tries to boost exports in an effort to attract foreign investment.
It has also cut back on imports, as South Korean manufacturers struggle to compete with China.
The South Korea economy, however, is set to expand 4.5% this year.
This is in line with expectations, according the Korea Development Institute (KDI).
The government is expected in the run up to the summit to release a report that shows how South Korea can boost growth.
The KDI is also expected to unveil a report on how to address climate change, in line the Paris Agreement.
The report will also provide some insight into how the economy is faring with regard to climate change and its effects on South Korea.
South Korean President Moon Jae-in is expected at the summit, and there is a chance he will announce a trade deal with China, or the creation of a South Korean subsidiary of the Chinese state-owned Chinese company Sino-Korea Investment Corp. The deal could be a major blow to Beijing, which is seen as South Asia’s most powerful ally and whose economic clout and influence in the region is growing.
The country also plans to release its first official trade data in 2019.
It is a welcome development for China, but also a warning for South Korea that it could hurt its economic performance.
There is an economic boom in the country, and a high growth rate in manufacturing, and this is set for another year.
The economy is forecast to expand 6.7% this fiscal year.
That is a record high growth for the country.
The government has pledged to boost industrial production by 3.5%, and it is expecting the government to release more details in the next few weeks.
But it is likely that South Korea will miss out on more than the economic boost it has promised.
A strong manufacturing sector and strong growth in exports will help to offset any weak growth in manufacturing in the second half of this fiscal.
The international market is strong.
The export of goods and services from South Korea is expected hit by the slowdown in the global economic environment, and as a result, the economy will likely contract by 3% this financial year.
A weak global economy and low inflation are both major factors that could hamper South Korea in the short term.
The global market is expected by the government in the upcoming presidential election to be worth about $300 billion, and South Korea expects the country to be one of the world leaders in the coming year.
The political situation is uncertain.
There are some signs that President Moon is trying to make a breakthrough with China on trade and investment, which could hurt South Korea economically.
Moon has also threatened to use his presidency to boost his popularity in China, and his party is expected on Tuesday to release an economic report that will highlight how it is working to address the economic challenges facing the South Korean economy.
This report will provide some clues into how it will address the South Korea government’s problems.
However, it will be very difficult to make this kind of statement in the midst of an economic slowdown.
The presidential election will determine who is elected to the presidency.
The next presidential election in 2020 is set down for December 30.
This means that it is a year ahead of schedule.
But that is not good news for South Korean voters.
The elections are set to take place between November 30 and December 15, and turnout is expected around 80%.
This means voters could be turning out to vote for the first time since the start of the economic crisis.
South Koreans will have to wait until the election to see how they will vote.
Voters in South Korea have until the next election in 2021 to decide who will take over from Moon as president.
This will determine the next president’s position on the issues that are key to the South’s economy.
The most important issues for South Koreans to decide on this year are trade, climate change protection and how South Korean businesses are able to compete in a global economy.
The election will also determine who will serve as a member of the National Assembly.
There will be a total of 36 members of the House of Representatives and 36 members in the Senate.
While there are a number of candidates running for the presidency, most of them are in the lower house of the parliament, or lower house, of the South. The