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Society & Culture
  • Xiao Bin, Deputy Secretary-general, Center for Shanghai Cooperation Organization Studies, Chinese Association of Social Sciences

    Sep 08, 2023

    The personal tragedies of two great physicists during the Cold War teach that us that creating a tolerant, innovative environment is the way to prosperity and strength.

  • Brian Wong, Assistant Professor in Philosophy, HKU and Rhodes Scholar

    Aug 30, 2023

    A recently published Pew Research Center study showcases the decline of China’s popular rating over the past few years. But the forest is always bigger than a single tree, and it’s important to interpret even reputable surveys through the lenses of their particular contexts, their participants, and the nature of the questions posed.

  • Philip Cunningham, Independent Scholar

    Aug 14, 2023

    "Oppenheimer" is a thought-provoking film exploring the moral dilemmas faced by J. Robert Oppenheimer during the creation of the atomic bomb amidst World War II. And it’s worth considering the parallels of Oppenheimer's journey with that of Qian Xuesen, including the complex interplay of scientific brilliance, political ambiguity, and the sometimes destructive power of innovation.

  • Seung-Youn Oh, Associate Professor, Department of Political Science, Bryn Mawr College

    Jul 26, 2023

    The Barbie film is making unexpected headlines as the cause for a geopolitical controversy stemming from a map of disputed waters in Asia. The responses of each protesting nation speak to their current outlook on relations with China.

  • Philip Cunningham, Independent Scholar

    Jul 21, 2023

    With global tensions high, particularly between the U.S. and China, it’s helpful to recount stories from years past to remind ourselves that our forebears too struggled with monumental difficulties, yet in the long run, this did not preclude meaningful relations between different nations.

  • Brian Wong, Assistant Professor in Philosophy, HKU and Rhodes Scholar

    Jul 04, 2023

    Daniel Bell, a former dean at a Chinese university, offers rare insight into contemporary Chinese life from a Western perspective. His lived experiences overseas can serve as a new lens through which to observe China, especially as media discourse sours on America’s rival.

  • Philip Cunningham, Independent Scholar

    Jul 03, 2023

    As tensions between China and the U.S. seemingly increase, it’s difficult for either side to overcome public perceptions shaped by the media and arrive at the point of intentional communication. But reflecting on the history of diplomatic relations between China and the U.S. reminds us that “it’s not about friendship, it’s about mutual self-interest.”

  • Harvey Dzodin, Senior Fellow, Center for China and Globalization

    Jun 16, 2023

    For some time now I’ve believed that the best way to improve the troika of China-European Union-United States relations is for Europe to start to exercise its strategic autonomy when its own national interests diverge from its ally, the United States.

  • Philip Cunningham, Independent Scholar

    May 31, 2023

    China’s newly-planned Xiong’an, touted as a city of the future and designed to absorb some of Beijing’s overcrowded population, is currently a work in progress set in the middle of historic wetlands. Can policymakers make good on their promise to develop a green, modern city in such a precarious environment?

  • Chen Jimin, Guest Researcher, Center for Peace and Development Studies, China Association for International Friendly Contact

    Apr 24, 2023

    China has no motive to engage in ideological competition or confrontation with the United States. Its defense of its own ideological foundation is a natural response to U.S. rhetoric. The so-called ideological competition is nothing but an American fabrication.

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