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  • Yun Sun, Director of the China Program and Co-director of the East Asia Program, Stimson Center

    Feb 27, 2018

    The release of China’s Arctic White Paper in late January brought broad attention to China’s somewhat nascent but rapidly expanding role and interests in the Arctic region. Even though most of the information in the White Paper is not new, initiatives such as the Polar Silk Road could indicate a coming surge in China’s political and economic endeavors in the Arctic.

  • Tom Watkins, President and CEO of the Economic Council of Palm Beach County, FL

    Dec 12, 2017

    The future and history of the world is being shaped increasingly by China and America. Going forward, all major global issues will intersect at the corner of Washington D.C. and Beijing. How our current leaders and future generations manage this relationship will not only impact the people of China and America; but all of humanity. As 2017 comes to an end and a new year begins, we will see how the Chinese leaders and millennials are poised to re-shape their — and our — world.

  • Ágnes Szunomár, Head of the Research Group on Development Economics, Institute of World Economics

    Dec 06, 2017

    In the past decade, China has increasingly been perceived in Central and Eastern Europe (CEE) as a country which could bring economic benefits to the region through developing trade relations, growing inflow of Chinese investment and recently also through infrastructure projects.

  • Zhao Jiayu, NYU Graduate Student in International Politics and International Business

    Dec 05, 2017

    For a country seeking to promote its own development, enacting a successful long-term development plan is key, regardless of the economic system. Benefiting from its long-term plans, China is gradually growing into a global power.

  • Brahma Chellaney, Professor, Center for Policy Research

    Nov 30, 2017

    Today, the specter of a destabilizing power imbalance looms large in the world’s most dynamic region. In this light, close strategic collaboration among the major democracies can help institute power stability in the Indo-Pacific region and contain the challenges that threaten to disrupt stability and impede economic growth.

  • Zhai Kun, Professor at School of International Studies; Deputy Director of Institute of Area Studies, Peking University

    Nov 29, 2017

    A reasonable progression could be from a “neighborhood community with a shared destiny” to “an Asia-Pacific community with a shared future”, to a “community with a shared future for mankind”.

  • Zach Montague, News Assistant, New York Times

    Nov 22, 2017

    At the 19th Party Congress, President Xi announced that China had “taken a driving seat in international cooperation to respond to climate change.” But as much as Beijing has done to get its own house in order domestically, it has hasn’t always let concern over climate change inform its trade policy or diplomacy. And while China is becoming a cleaner, lower-emissions country at a national level, it has done so by "outsourcing" emissions, both internally and overseas.

  • Amy Zhao, M.A. Student, NYU Washington Square

    Nov 22, 2017

    Peng Liyuan has captured the hearts of the Chinese domestic audience as an artist and as a political figure. She is crucial to strengthening the positive image of the Chinese government. But China needs more than just another fashion icon. When conducted by a charismatic figure like Peng Liyuan, promoting female political participation would further elevate China’s soft power.

  • Lawrence Lau, Ralph and Claire Landau Professor of Economics, CUHK

    Nov 08, 2017

    Mr. XI Jinping was elected the General Secretary of the Communist Party of China (CPC) at the Eighteenth Party Congress in November 2012. In the five years between the Eighteenth and the Nineteenth Party Congress, Mr. XI has accomplished a great deal.

  • Yun Sun, Director of the China Program and Co-director of the East Asia Program, Stimson Center

    Oct 25, 2017

    Many people find China’s secrecy regarding foreign aid perplexing. To understand Chinese foreign aid policy requires understanding of the complex goals China tries to achieve with aid and of the complex intended, or unintended, effects after aid is distributed. Foreign aid has always been a thorny issue between the Chinese general public and the government, because of the clash between China’s identity as a developing country and its desire for international recognition.

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