- He Weiwen , Vice President and Senior Fellow, Center for China and Globalization
Nov 16 , 2013He Weiwen writes that the 3rd Plenary Session has provided a broad blueprint for China’s reforms and development for the next few years and will have profound implications for China and the world.
- As China has distanced itself from Syria in the last eighteen months. Joel Wuthnow believes that arguments that China is hedging its bets on Assad may be premature.
- Li Shaoxian , VP, China Institute of Contemporary Int'l Relations
Sep 05 , 2013Li Shaoxian weighs the risks and potential consequences of a US military strike on Syria, concluding that once there is military intervention the hope for reconciliation will become slimmer.
- Wu Sike , Member on Foreign Affairs Committee, CPPCC
Sep 05 , 2013China is highly concerned about the alleged use of chemical weapons in Syria, and supports the UN Secretariat in carrying out an independent, objective, impartial and professional investigation, writes Wu Sike.
- Graham Webster , Fellow, Yale Law School China Center
Aug 31 , 2013How can China and the United States make progress on cybersecurity? Graham Webster explains that until competing views of the Internet – as a source of freedom-promotion in the U.S. and a sovereign autonomy in China are understood – neither side will see real progress on cybersecurity.
- Zhang Monan , Researcher, China Int'l Economic Exchanges Center
Aug 28 , 2013To facilitate its drive to upgrade the national economy, China needs to renew its national economy accounting system according to the new international standard, says Zhang Monan.
- Considering the lack of progress toward implementing financial reforms, many analysts question whether China’s leaders have the economy under control. As China’s leaders prepare for their annual summer meeting, Yao Yang urges the adoption of a bold plan for structural reform.
- Aug 22 , 2013In order to achieve sustainable, equitable, and innovative GDP growth, China needs a new, more sophisticated growth model – more like a “growth order.” With a more inclusive, long-term approach that emphasizes strong institutions and eliminates perverse incentives, China's leaders can foster a more balanced economy and society.
- Eric Li challenges Western assumptions about competing political systems. He writes that China's political model will never supplant electoral democracy, because unlike the latter, it doesn't pretend to be universal and cannot be exported. The significance of China's example is not that it provides an alternative, but the demonstration that alternatives exist.
- Zhou Bo , Honorary Fellow, PLA Academy of Military Science
Aug 09 , 2013At the Sunnyland summit, Chinese president Xi Jinping and US President Barack Obama pledged to establish a “new type of relationship between the major powers” and to upgrade the military relationship to a new level, writes Zhou Bo.