Reports the organization in New York late November 1915 of a new corporation named the American International Corporation, and summarizes its working plan according to its preseident, Charles A. Stone. One of its remarkably new purpose is to create a world market for American products. Considered by the Journal of the American Asiatic Association as "a considerable event for the future of the financial and commercial enterprise of the United States in China". Observes that such a corporation favors the extension of American influence in China by offering many advantages to American firms that plan to do business in China (lease, franchises, privileges, immunities, concessions...). Emphasizes the fact that this coporation is primarily a financing instrument, and is not itself going after trade.
"It has been organized for the purpose of doing an international business, and to promote trade relations with the different countries which will help make a world market for our products ; for the financing and promoting the development in foreign countries by American engineers and manufacturers of great public and private undertaking ; for the assisting in financing the rehabilitation of industries in foreign countries ; for the purpose of undertaking such domestic business as seems advantageous in connexion therewith."