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China’s Rise
  • Andy Mok, Senior Research Fellow, Center for China and Globalization

    Sep 03, 2019

    The latest round of tariffs against China may be the blow that eventually knocks down an already wobbly American economy.

  • Stephen Roach, Faculty Member, Yale University

    Aug 29, 2019

    This will be the tenth year that I have taught a course at Yale called “The Next China.” The course focuses on modern China’s daunting economic transitions. It frames the moving target that eludes US President Donald Trump’s administration, which is taking dead aim at the Old China (a convenient target for a leader who wants to resurrect Old America). The incoherence of Trump’s trade and economic policies, with all their potentially grave consequences for the global economy, is a destabilizing byproduct of this disconnect.

  • Fu Ying, Chair, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University

    Aug 19, 2019

    Communication is about image. The image of a country, similar with those of a corporation or individual, generally includes three dimensions: first, who you are, and what kind of a person you are; second, what you say you are and are like; third, what others say you are and are like. When images of the three dimensions coincide, they would basically result in a complete and objective image. If they are partly missing or diverge too much from one another, the subsequent image may easily be distorted, or unconvincing.

  • Shen Yamei, Director, Department for American Studies, China Institute of International Studies

    Aug 14, 2019

    Though many negative beliefs continue to circulate widely within the American media and the American government, Shen Yamei makes clear that these fallacies are unfounded by analyzing relevant literature, key moments in US history and American foreign policy strategy. She argues that, China will not bend to American narratives, and only when the US starts to realize it, can it begin to reverse course and decide to put its China policy back on the right track.

  • Du Lan, Assistant Research Fellow, China Institute of International Studies.

    Aug 06, 2019

    While China-U.S. relations remain moderate, they are also in a critical position to steer away from a full ideological conflict. In order to prevent another cold war, both sides must recall that cooperation is in both parties’ best interests.

  • Chen Dongxiao, President, Shanghai Institutes for International Studies

    Jul 17, 2019

    Though their G20 Osaka summit meeting made headlines for its positive signals, President Xi and President Trump still must address three key areas for policy coordination: mitigating the global impact of financial innovation, balancing their scientific and technological cooperation with their respective national security concerns, and addressing the trend towards weaponizing trade and international finance.

  • Zhang Yun, Associate Professor, National Niigata University in Japan

    Jul 05, 2019

    Many observers believe the US has already begun a new cold war via comprehensive containment of China. But in recent decades, US elites have debated back and forth on the positive or negative implications of Chinese power. Today’s tensions are serious, but not unprecedented.

  • Mel Gurtov, Professor Emeritus of Political Science, Portland State University

    Jun 12, 2019

    Trump’s belligerent style in waging the trade war overlooks China’s history of stiff resistance against stronger foes. The US-China relationship is the world’s most important, and if we don’t get it right, the chances of a violent outcome increase significantly.

  • Hu Bo, Director, the South China Sea Strategic Situation Probing Initiative

    Jun 10, 2019

    The Trump administration’s rash policies, combined with China’s persistent rise, have combined to grow Chinese influence and shrink the US footprint in the Asia-Pacific. But China must be sure to respect the interests of ASEAN countries and other regional stakeholders in crafting the norms and procedures for a new rules-based order in the region.

  • Zhang Monan, Senior Fellow, China Center for International Economic Exchanges

    Jun 06, 2019

    The China-US trade war is putting tremendous strain on the Chinese economy. But if policymakers act wisely, they can leverage this external pressure to expedite key reforms — restructuring China’s economy to emphasize innovation and thus move upstream in the global value chain, while expanding free trade agreements abroad.

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