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Commentaries by Wang Dong

Wang Dong

Professor and Director, Institute for Global Cooperation and Understanding, Peking University

Wang Dong is a professor at the School of International Studies, Peking University, and executive director of the university’s Institute for Global Cooperation and Understanding.
  • Jul 03, 2024

    In this interview, Professor Wang Dong of Peking University and CUSEF President James Chau discuss the ongoing academic collaboration and exchanges between Chin

  • May 29, 2024

    To revitalize innovation and build confidence in the private sector, the two countries should collaborate, from the Middle East to Africa, in unconventional ways. This would not only provide new business scenarios but would also offer an integrated solution for global governance going forward.

  • Aug 15, 2022

    Washington wants to build a “small chip world” for itself that is decoupled from global supply chains. This is pure fantasy. The act can neither help the U.S. achieve a secure supply chain nor rejuvenate its domestic chip manufacturing sector. And it won’t slow China down either.

  • Jun 29, 2015

    The desire for peace, mutual respect, and economic cooperation is already winning the hearts and minds of everyday people on both sides of the Pacific. Their voices may seldom make the headlines, but they are a critical foundation of this important relationship.

  • Jul 11, 2014

    While borrowing Chinese President Xi's hope that the United States would take into consideration the Chinese perspective when it comes to territorial disputes in the East and South China Seas, Wang Dong criticizes widely spread US misperception and misunderstanding of China's foreign policy behavior, and argues that the absence of the Chinese perspective may have led to much of the misreading of China’s behavior.

  • Oct 28, 2013

    Over June 7–8, 2013, U.S. president Barack Obama hosted Chinese president Xi Jinping for a summit at Sunnylands, the serene Annenberg estate in Rancho Mirage, California. The Xi-Obama summit, an informal, shirt-sleeve event that took place early on in the two leaders’ new administrations, was unprecedented in both its style and timing, and indeed was a rare occurrence in U.S.-China relations in the three decades since normalization. By shrugging off diplomatic formalities, the Xi-Obama summit demonstrated the maturity of the U.S.-China relationship.

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