Thank you Jianhai. Very happy to participate in the annual meeting this year and extremely honored to join such a distinguished panel. For responding your questions, I would like to make the following points.First, due to the global reshaping and significant changes inside and outside the states, I assume everyone would agree with that the role of the US dollar as the key global reserve currency has been declining over the past decades. In terms of the share in global reserve currency system, the dollar is currently only around 59%, significantly lower than the level 10 years ago.Looking forward, most likely the role of US dollar will continue to decline though we don’t know how far it will go and how long it will take. For some reasons, US dollar will remain its dominant role in the coming years even decades.(1) US is still and continue to be the largest economy in the world in the coming years; (2) its financial market, especially the treasury bill market is and will continue to be the largest, highly liquid and very much opened one in the world; (3) its financial regulation framework is still and will continue to be among the most sophisticated ones in the world; (4) and US is still playing a leading role in the global geopolitical regime though it is likely going to decline in the future.However, we can see more reasons for the declining of the role of US dollar.(1) its share in world economy is going to be declining in the future unavoidably while China and other emerging markets’ share are rising; (2) Due to the extreme QE monetary policies after the outbreak of co-vid 19, US is suffering a high inflation though Fed has been trying to get it back to normal level, i.e. 2%. However, the hike of the fed rate has triggered the US dollar to appreciate significantly since the April of this year. It may continue and eventually create a historical height of current account deficits together with enormous fiscal deficits. The twin deficits may become the main source of a weak dollar in the coming years or the second period of the global financial cycle and eventually hurt the credibility of US dollar. (3) It is unclear that whether the ongoing geopolitical conflicts, including the Ukraine war, will hurt the credibility of US dollar just like what happened in the March of this year. But it will be very likely if US continued to take US dollar as a weapon in such circumstances. (4) Finally, US dollar as a reserve currency is going to face with more competition from other currencies, not just Euro and RMB, but also other non-traditional reserve currencies, and even SDRs.For other currencies, it is almost for sure that Euro and RMB will be the main competitors to the US dollar. The shares in global reserve currencies for both of them are going to be rising in the future. However, it is very important for EU and China to provide more fundamental supports for their currencies, including maintaining a dynamic economic growth, playing more important role in international trade and finance, and making their economic, financial and institutional environment more credible. Especially, for EU, it is important to make its labor market more flexible and more closed corporation in the fiscal policy and banking regulation among member countries. For China, it is extremely necessary to deepen its market oriented economic reform, accelerate its financial opening and build up a more friendly business and investment environment.Certainly, in addition to Chinese yuan, we will see more other non-traditional reserve currencies to join the global reserve currency family. They are Australian dollar, Canadian dollar, Swiss franc, Singapore Yuan, Korea Won and other currencies not separately identified in the COFER survey. Based on Barry Eichengreen’s latest research, during 2010-2020, while the share of US dollar declined about 10 percent points, from 70% to 60% roughly, RMB’s share increases only by a quarter (2.5%) and other nontraditional reserve currencies’ share increases by three quarters (7.5%). The increasing shares of other non-traditional currencies may simply reflect central banks’ need of portfolio diversification. Such a trend may continue of course.Finally, SDRs may play a more important role in the global reserve system although it is not a sovereign currency. After significant increase of the allocations in 2009 and 2021, the share of SDRs has reached up to about 8% in the global reserve system. It is certainly possible that we will see the share of SDRs continue to increase in the future.