Curtis S. Chin, Former U.S. Ambassador to Asian Development Bank
Jose B. Collazo, Southeast Asia Analyst and an Associate at RiverPeak Group
Jan 24, 2022
The winners and losers of the last year tell a story of turbulence and change in a year that saw the world make it through 12 more months of global pandemic and simmering geopolitical tensions, without resolving either issue.
Li Zheng, Assistant Research Processor, China Institutes of Contemporary International Relations
Dec 31, 2021
Having achieve little in early December, the United States is looking ahead to another round in 2022. But if the Republicans return to power in the midterm election, international enthusiasm will be dampened.
Philip Cunningham, Independent Scholar
Dec 02, 2021
Hyping the China threat only incites fear. Beware of political opportunism and profiteering when a media outlet starts banging the drums for war.
Chen Jimin, Guest Researcher, Center for Peace and Development Studies, China Association for International Friendly Contact
Nov 29, 2021
China and the United States should move forward without delay and show visible results as soon as possible in areas of agreement. Where they differ, they should adopt sound crisis management mechanisms and strive to find compromises that meet the demands of both sides.
Ma Xiaoye, Board Member and Founding Director, Academy for World Watch
Nov 15, 2021
As China focuses on the pursuit of common prosperity, reforms should encourage making the overall cake bigger, so that more can find its way to labor. This will unleash consumption as a growth driver and bring many other benefits.
Doug Bandow, Senior Fellow, Cato Institute
Nov 09, 2021
China’s image abroad is a pressing concern for its senior leadership. If they hope to expand their international influence, Chinese officials must accept criticisms of their actions or risk alienating societies who share differing values.
Brian Wong, DPhil in Politics candidate and Rhodes Scholar at Balliol College, Oxford
Nov 04, 2021
The narrative of Sino-American relations often concerns high-level interactions - yet people-to-people and other societal exchanges can reveal and repair more than official dialogue can often accomplish.
Cheng Li, Director, John L. Thornton China Center, The Brookings Institution
Nov 04, 2021
China’s younger generations have seen their country prosper and grow stronger for nearly their entire lives, cultivating a sense of pride and identity unique from their older counterparts. Now, as the United States has begun to openly challenge China’s rise, attitudes toward America are being eroded.
Yang Jiemian, Senior Fellow and Chairman of SIIS Academic Affairs Council
Oct 18, 2021
The current world is undergoing a dichotomy of development. On the one hand, the tangible and intangible bindings of international community become increasingly intertwined, thus not only making the world an earth village, but also an integrated entity. On the other hand, there are also forces pulling the world apart and making the international community fragmented and in piecemeal. Moreover, arising are some worrying social thoughts such as unilateralism, protectionism, extremism and Xenophobia. These phenomena are also teaching us that physical power is far from enough to combat the current and future challenges to the mankind. Indeed, to meet these challenges we need to synchronize both physical and cultural strength.
Karen Mancl, Professor of Food, Agricultural and Biological Engineering at The Ohio State University
Oct 07, 2021
In 2019, U.S. Customs seized 3400 pounds of invasive Chinese mitten crabs at the Cincinnati, Ohio airport. The mitten crab threatens commercial fishing and biodiversity and is listed on the top 100 worst invader list. China is hosting the 15th meeting of the Convention on Biodiversity and is in a position to show leadership in protecting aquatic environments.