As Secretary of State John Kerry continues his visits to South Korea, China, Indonesia and the United Arab Emirates, Qiu Chaobing analyzes the current issues at the forefront of the United States’ foreign policy agenda and provides insight into what developments can be expected as Kerry’s trip comes to an end.
The building of a “new-type of major-country relationship” between China and the United States will be more difficult in deeds than in rhetoric, writes Chen Xiangyang.
Curtis S. Chin notes that this year’s Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation Forum, which is set to be held in Beijing this fall, has great potential to bring together U.S. and Chinese officials to shape an agenda for continued economic growth.
On Feb.20, 2014, at a co-sponsored public event, the Center for American Progress and the China-U.S. Exchange Foundation released a jointly produced report, “U.S.-China Relations: Toward a New Model of Major Power Relationship.”
Xue Junying discusses Secretary Kerry’s recent visit to China, highlighting the dialogue that praised China-U.S. cooperation in combatting climate change.
Rather than issue empty statements about China’s rise, the US should put its slogan into practice, writes Wu Zurong.
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