Mel Gurtov, Professor Emeritus of Political Science, Portland State University
May 04, 2020
The COVID-19 pandemic has proved to be another obstacle in the Trump-era US-China relationship, and throws into uncertainty, once again, whether the future will make the two competitors friend or foe.
Apr 30, 2020
China is neither the former Soviet Union, nor intent on becoming the next America.
Zhu Feng, Director, Institute of International Studies, Nanjing University
Apr 21, 2020
China and the United States managed to forge a complementary relationship since 1979, despite their disagreement about the best model of government. They need to return to the pragmatism of the past.
Zheng Guichu, Observer of Current International Affairs
Apr 20, 2020
The pandemic reminds us that mankind is a community with a shared future and that all rise and fall together. Faced with defamation, smears and attacks, China has chosen to respond with dignity, reason and discipline.
Experts give their recommendations about how to move forward in the fight against COVID-19. Step 1: China and the United States should shelve their disputes and lead global cooperation.
Doug Bandow, Senior Fellow, Cato Institute
Apr 16, 2020
The coronavirus demonstrates the need for broader cooperation between China and the U.S. Now is not the time to decouple the bilateral relationship.
Richard Javad Heydarian, Professorial Chairholder in Geopolitics, Polytechnic University of the Philippines
Apr 15, 2020
At a time when countries all over the world face the onslaught of a rapidly mounting health crisis, one thing is clear: Sino-American and Asian-regional cooperation is paramount.
Carla A. Hills, Former U.S. Trade Representative
Apr 10, 2020
Tariffs and blame-games have only complicated China and the United States’ response to the novel coronavirus outbreak. Instead, cooperation could not only contribute to improving global and economic health but also help resolve other issues that are eroding the bilateral relationship today.
Ni Feng, Deputy Director, Institute of American Studies, CASS
Apr 03, 2020
It’s probable that Sino-U.S. relations will continue to deteriorate and slip into cutthroat competition if the opportunities for cooperation provided by the epidemic are missed.