Fu Ying, Chair, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University
Jun 11, 2018
For a successful summit, both sides need to put themselves in the other's shoes.
Yoon Young-kwan, Professor Emeritus of International Relations, Seoul National University
Jun 11, 2018
The US must address the root causes of the North Korean problem – its security paranoia – to make a successful nuclear deal.
Jan 17, 2018
A former C.I.A. officer suspected by investigators of helping China dismantle United States spying operations and identify informants has been arrested.
Zhao Weibin, Researcher, PLA Academy of Military Science
Nov 02, 2017
Here’s what China and the US should do to move their relationship forward.
Tian Feilong, Associate Professor, the Law School of Beihang University
Oct 09, 2017
With the recent shooting in Las Vegas, the debate over gun ownership and gun control in the US has been reactivated, but people are no longer hopeful that any change can come from it. Why?
Brahma Chellaney, Professor, Center for Policy Research
Oct 04, 2017
Given the rising prominence and influence of the People’s Liberation Army (PLA), Chinese President Xi Jinping is endeavoring to maintain a delicate balance between civil and military authority. His failure to reign in the increasingly assertive armed forces could have a significant and far-reaching impact on international relations and security.
Ramses Amer, Associated Fellow, Institute for Security & Development Policy, Sweden
Mar 30, 2015
Ramses Amer compares the diplomatic views and policies of the U.S. with those of China to shed light on the future their interaction. Wide differences exist in their justification for the use of force in inter-state relations; an unlikely but cooperative solution would be for the U.S. to conform more to the UN Charter and principle of non-interference, as China has.
Jia Chunyang, Assistant Research Fellow, CICIR
Feb 26, 2015
Jia Chunyang discusses the outstanding features of the U.S. National Security Strategy report. In general, the new report is a basic follow-up to the Obama administration’s opinions about China as well as its diplomatic philosophy reflected in its 2010 edition. But it has a more confident tone.
Chen Jimin, Guest Researcher, Center for Peace and Development Studies, China Association for International Friendly Contact
Feb 25, 2015
President Obama is very cautious in using military force. The transforming foreign policy strategy for the U.S. has been to share the cost of hegemony. For the United States, the main risk comes from the possibility of lacking confidence in U.S. strength among the allies and partners, but the strong leadership has reassured that the question is not whether the U.S. will lead, but how it will.
Richard Weitz, Senior Fellow, Hudson Institute
Feb 16, 2015
Both the responses the next U.S. Defense Secretary gave to the Senate Armed Services Committee and the latest U.S. National Security Strategy adopt a benign tone regarding China. These documents generally affirm a desire to improve overall relations and continue China-U.S. defense exchanges even while seeking greater Chinese military transparency and the peaceful resolution of China’s maritime claims in the Pacific.