Fan Jishe, Professor, the Central Party School of Communist Party of China
Nov 29, 2021
The United States and other nuclear powers are part of the problem. But they can also be part of the solution. The existing nuclear order isn’t perfect, but no country can afford to let it fall apart. Now is the time to act.
Yu Sui, Professor, China Center for Contemporary World Studies
Apr 06, 2021
Both countries know that confrontation only leads to a dead end in the long run. A mix of cooperation and competition remains the norm that has worked for both countries in the past. But it’s difficult to strike a balance, and competition is likely to overwhelm cooperation, as it always has.
Zheng Yu, Professor, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences
May 24, 2019
The Trump administration has begun applying military pressure on China, not only in traditional areas of friction such as the South China Sea and Taiwan, but using arms control. Recent American withdrawal from the US-Russia INF Treaty may be part of a strategy to draw China into a potential new nuclear agreement.
Richard Weitz, Senior Fellow, Hudson Institute
Mar 15, 2019
China should participate in official discussions regarding its nuclear employment and targeting doctrines and, like Russia and the United States, make public the number of China’s nuclear warheads and delivery systems.
Zhou Bo, Senior Fellow, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University
Mar 14, 2019
The liberal international order is not falling apart. However, one must also ask what exactly the “liberal international order” is.
Chen Zhou, Director, Academy of Military Sciences of China
Aug 24, 2012
From the end of the last century to the beginning of this century, the United States has insisted on developing a national missile defense system and seceded fr