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China’s Rise
  • James Carter Professor, Saint Joseph’s University

    Jul 21 , 2017

    For more than a century, joining the “family of nations” has been a goal of Chinese leaders. Some are now predicting that China will soon assume many of the leadership roles that the United States is withdrawing from. But it’s not the first time that such opportunities have presented themselves.

  • Patrick Mendis Associate-in-Research, Harvard University

    Jan 16 , 2017

    As the TPP trade pact fizzles away, China would happily expand its domain of influence in the Pacific Rim region while U.S. allies and friends inevitably look for a more reliable partner in the neighborhood. As these geopolitical realities set in, will Trump’s campaign promises to “Make America Great Again” eventually result in “Making China Great Again” and leave the U.S. much less relevant?

  • He Yafei former Vice Minister, Ministry of Foreign Affairs

    Dec 30 , 2016

    The contrast between a collapsing neo-liberalism of the west and the much-welcomed new development model espoused and practiced by China is not to be missed.

  • Doug Bandow Senior Fellow, Cato Institute

    Nov 07 , 2016

    China has experienced significant cultural and economic developments since the late 1990’s. Because of China’s growing dominance on the international stage and changing internal politics, the significance of Chinese public opinion is becoming more significant in policy decisions. American policymakers, too, should pay attention to Chinese public opinion. The dynamic worldview of Chinese opinion is illustrated through these statistics, which Washington can use in developing its policy toward Beijing. The U.S.-China relationship obviously matters for the two nations, and also affects the rest of the world.

  • Stephen Roach Faculty Member, Yale University

    Oct 27 , 2016

    China is increasingly portrayed as the next disaster in a crisis-prone world. Stephen S. Roach disagrees, recognizing his minority opinion. Roach argues that without China, the world economy would already be in recession, citing the IMF’s October World Economic Outlook.

  • Patrick Mendis Associate-in-Research, Harvard University

    Daniel Balazs Graduate student of International Relations, Tongji University

    Oct 24 , 2016

    A closer look at the Maritime Silk Road plan suggests that materializing the ambitious initiative is facing several challenges due to grievances with some stakeholders in the Indo-Pacific. If China wants to materialize the initiative, it has to return to its so-called “Peaceful Rise.”

  • Zhong Wei Professor, Beijing Normal University

    Aug 05 , 2016

    It’s dangerous to assume that globalization and economic exchanges can override rivalry in the field of security, and China needs to accept and handle that rivalry while maintaining a medium-to-high rate of economic growth during the economic “new normal” stage. Without a robust economy, China will not be able to unite its people to win competition among big nations.

  • Jared McKinney Non-resident Fellow, Pangoal Institution

    Jul 27 , 2016

    A new Penguin Special book attempts to recast China’s rise using eight “imperfect analogies.” Jared McKinney reviews the effort and reflects on the use of analogies in American political discourse, arguing that China’s rise broadly conceived still shares the most similarities with that of another contemporary great power: America.

  • Jared McKinney Non-resident Fellow, Pangoal Institution

    Apr 12 , 2016

    Liu Mingfu’s 2010 book China Dream initially sparked a bidding war, only to be marginalized for fear that it would affect China-U.S. relations. From disrepute it became canonical after Xi Jinping delivered his 2012 “China Dream” speech. Sifting out rocks of Chinese exceptionalism, Jared McKinney explores the gems of insight found in Liu’s condemned and congratulated work.

  • Tom Watkins Advisor, Michigan-China Innovation Center

    Apr 01 , 2016

    The unspoken trade-off between the Chinese rulers and the ruled seems to be: If our lives improve, then you can remain in power. So far, the Chinese Communist Party has been adept at reading the tealeaves and adapting to the times, and will need to gradually change further as the economy slows down.

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