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Chinese Dream
  • Zhong Wei, Professor, Beijing Normal University

    Aug 05, 2016

    It’s dangerous to assume that globalization and economic exchanges can override rivalry in the field of security, and China needs to accept and handle that rivalry while maintaining a medium-to-high rate of economic growth during the economic “new normal” stage. Without a robust economy, China will not be able to unite its people to win competition among big nations.

  • Jared McKinney, PhD student, S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies

    Mar 03, 2016

    Hawks today see the U.S. as withdrawn, docile, and weak by choice. They see China as aggressively violating norms and threatening American leadership. Yet any action would wrongfully assume the differing Chinese expectations of honor, history, and geography.

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

    Feb 15, 2016

    — “Doubling Down? China and International Order(s)” (By Fu Ying, Munich Security Conference 2016, 13 February 2016) As the Chinese year of Monkey has just a

  • Tung Chee Hwa, Chairman, China-United States Exchange Foundation

    Jan 29, 2016

    With no real threat to America’s position in the world, Beijing and Washington need to intensify their efforts to build trust and promote understanding. The best way to achieve that is to expand exchanges at all levels of society, a process that has been a triumph of diplomacy ever since a famous ping-pong game made headlines in 1970.

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

    Dec 24, 2015

    China’s goal of achieving “Xiao Kang” — or “moderately prosperous society” by 2020 aims to make sure that the remaining families still in poverty also step into the well-off society together with the rest of the nation. The author argues that outside world tends to look at China as if it is another traditional power and thus loses sight of what is really going on inside China. With poverty alleviation a continuing top priority, the uppermost imperative is for China to have a stable external environment so that it can attend to its own monumental challenges.

  • Tung Chee Hwa, Chairman, China-United States Exchange Foundation

    Dec 15, 2015

    The first Chief Executive of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (SAR) C.H. Tung argues that the success of the modern day China is not accidental. While globalization certainly contributed to China’s rapid growth and prosperous development, what Tung describes as "China miracle" is a result of the country’s efforts to ensure a smooth leadership transition, enact sound policies, as well as of the expansion of freedom that liberated the entrepreneurial and innovative spirit of its citizens.

  • Wen Bing, Senior Researcher, Academy of Military Science

    Nov 23, 2015

    The Chinese government believes that development is key in solving all problems in China: Development is the foundation for security, and security is the guarantee for development while China seeks political solutions through peaceful consultations, opposes intervention into other countries’ internal affairs, and promotes the global governance system to be more equitable and reasonable.

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