Fan Gaoyue Guest Professor at Sichuan University, Former Chief Specialist at PLA Academy of Military Science
Feb 08 , 2018
Labeling China and Russia revisionist powers is a declaration of a new Cold War.
Wang Zhen Director of Security Studies Program, Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences
Mar 09 , 2017
America’s biggest enemy today is neither China nor Russia, but its own identity crisis. Resorting to out-of-date thinking to seek a new “balancing” strategy of realigned alliances makes no sense in today’s economically interdependent world. Turning potential friends into foes, on the other hand, could lead the country in a terrible direction.
Zan Tao Senior Researcher, Pangoal Institution
Feb 29 , 2016
The main challenges for the post-Cold War world include: Control by and challenges from international capitals, legacies of the Cold War, asymmetrical threats such as terrorism, regional and transnational conflicts. The world must find proper and effective means to cope with such challenges and manage crises in a time when the mobility and interdependence of personnel, capital, goods and ideas are increasingly enhanced.
Wu Sike Member on Foreign Affairs Committee, CPPCC
Nov 17 , 2015
If big powers show courage and set aside their differences, and work together in a just, balanced intervention under the framework international law, they will not only help the Syrians out of hardship and avoid long-term instability in the region, they may also find a new way to prevent similar armed conflicts in the future.
Minxin Pei Professor, Claremont McKenna College
Sep 04 , 2015
Many China watchers believe that the ties between Beijing and Washington are at their lowest level since Tian’anment. President Xi can nevertheless reassure the American political establishment that he is leading China in the right direction, and not trying to turn it into another version of the former Soviet Union.
Chen Jimin Associate Research Fellow, CPC Party School
Aug 11 , 2015
Many US scholars see confrontation as the key to preserving the global dominance of the US, even to the point of seeking regime change in China. That outdated outlook is dangerous to all parties in today’s world and a threat to stability.
Fu Ying Chair, NPC Foreign Affairs Committee
Jul 31 , 2015
Whether the world’s nations can adjust to changes and to work with instead of working against the new arrivals on the world stage is going to be a major test. China has chosen to integrate itself into the international order, and has greatly benefited from being part of it, so China should be seen as a partner, not a competitor.
Ted Carpenter Senior Fellow, Cato Institute
Jul 27 , 2015
American hawks who regard China as an implacable geopolitical adversary exhibit an unhealthy foreign policy perspective. But U.S. leaders and the American public also need to be careful not to lean too far in the other direction—toward an appeasement policy toward Beijing.
Sun Chenghao Assistant Research Fellow, China Institutes of Contemporary International Relations
Jul 27 , 2015
Improving U.S.-Cuba Relations have implications for China, but there is no need for strategic competition in Cuba and Latin America at large while Washington and Beijing share common interests in the region.
Yin Chengde Research Fellow, China Foundation for Int'l Studies
Jul 22 , 2015
The US pursues increasingly aggressive strategies against Russia, partly because it perceives Russia’s national power as too diminished to wage a meaningful fight, and now it has to face the music. Washington must cool things off by abandoning confrontation.