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  • Ted Galen Carpenter, Senior Fellow, Randolph Bourne Institute

    Dec 26, 2020

    The incoming Biden administration has every incentive to repair relations with China, but the biggest obstacle, more so than Trump’s actions or public opinion, may be Biden’s own election cycle rhetoric.

  • Cui Liru, Former President, China Institutes of Contemporary International Relations

    Dec 26, 2020

    The new U.S. president will adjust the country’s China policy, but the general approach — which reflects the mainstream views of American voters — is not likely to change. What will change is the manner in which U.S. policy is carried out, and here there is uncertainty.

  • Nie Wenjuan, Deputy Director of Institute of International Relations, China Foreign Affairs University

    Dec 23, 2020

    When Joe Biden moves into the White House, his geopolitical signals will be closely watched by China, whose rise in the western Pacific is a historical necessity. Yet even a softer U.S. will try to undermine it, especially with nations that nurse maritime disputes.

  • Zhao Minghao, Professor, Institute of International Studies, Fudan University, and China Forum Expert.

    Dec 21, 2020

    There’s no evidence indicating that U.S.-China relations will turn for the better simply because Biden takes over the presidency. But the opposite is true as well: There is no reason to pass up an opportunity to ease tensions and strive for a reset.

  • He Weiwen, Senior Fellow, Center for China and Globalization, CCG

    Dec 21, 2020

    U.S. President Donald Trump has suffered a decisive loss in his trade war with China. It is now in the interest of both countries to speedily resume trade and investment cooperation, cooperate to end the COVID-19 threat and implement the Paris climate accord.

  • He Yafei, Former Vice Minister of Foreign Affairs

    Dec 21, 2020

    A strong framework needs to be built in which China and the United States can operate together with little ambiguity. The two countries are currently positioned to benefit the world, if only they are willing to seize the moment.

  • Tao Wenzhao, Honorary Member of the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences; Fellow, CASS Institute of American Studies

    Dec 19, 2020

    China and the United States have patched things up before, but this time it’s going to be more difficult. The necessity of doing so, however, remains. Neither country can afford instability, much less war.

  • Ma Shikun, Senior Journalist, the People’s Daily

    Dec 17, 2020

    The steady style of U.S. President-elect Joe Biden is a sharp contrast with that of the erratic Donald Trump, and so it’s likely that windows of opportunity will open in China-U.S. relations. Exactly how and in what fields improvement will come is anyone’s guess during the transition period.

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

    Dec 17, 2020

    Capitalism’s internal flaws raise barriers that impede the progress of Western values around the world. The frequent crises have led to an acute loss of faith in those values. In the long run, the West itself may become less Western.

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