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  • Zhou Xiaoming, Former Deputy Permanent Representative of China’s Mission to the UN Office in Geneva

    Feb 28, 2020

    It’s not a question of wanting to follow through but having the ability to do so, given the complex downward pressures brought by coronavirus epidemic.

  • Paul Haenle, Director, Carnegie–Tsinghua Center

    Lucas Tcheyan, Research Analyst, Carnegie–Tsinghua Center for Global Policy

    Feb 25, 2020

    In early February 2020, U.S. President Donald Trump took to Twitter to hail his excellent call with Chinese President Xi Jinping about the coronavirus outbreak. Trump called Xi a “strong, sharp and powerfully focused” leader who was successfully eradicating the coronavirus. That same day, Secretary of State Mike Pompeo announced that Washington would spend up to $100 million to help Beijing curtail the virus, in addition to the nearly eighteen tons in medical supplies it had already sent to China.

  • Christopher A. McNally, Professor of Political Economy, Chaminade University

    Feb 21, 2020

    The trade deal has been signed, but recent factors, like the novel coronavirus, make it challenging for China to meet its trade requirements. Instead of moving forward, the US-China relationship has moved sideways.

  • Ben Reynolds, Writer and Foreign Policy Analyst in New York

    Feb 21, 2020

    In addition to the devastating human toll of the coronavirus outbreak, the economic damage of a manufacturing shutdown in China is likely to be profound.

  • James Chau, Host of The China Current

    Feb 21, 2020

    When Dr Soumya Swaminathan was appointed Chief Scientist of the World Health Organization, she became the first-ever person to achieve this role. In the COVID-19 outbreak, she offers not only the skill and experience from 30 years in clinical care and research, but the ability to translate that into impactful programs shaped by equal parts of science and compassion. Last week in Geneva, she gathered the best in global science and R&D funders at a WHO meeting – as part of a wider action plan for the people of Wuhan, and beyond. But, as the weeks speed up, is there enough time to make a lasting difference?

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

    Feb 19, 2020

    If China adopts the right policies and works successfully with the international community, there is a high chance that its economic growth will remain stable over the medium term, even with the coronavirus.

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

    Feb 19, 2020

    Accolades flow from around the world as an unparalleled effort is made to contain the epidemic. Many countries offer to help as the central government pledges transparency.

  • Zheng Yu, Professor, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences

    Feb 19, 2020

    Unlike traditional security crises, which generally focus on issues of territory or regime stability and are backed by military power, other crises — such as the coronavirus outbreak — are best handled by multilateral cooperation.

  • Cui Lei, Research Fellow, China Institute of International Studies

    Feb 19, 2020

    Many lessons from America’s experience with terrorism can be applied to the coronavirus outbreak. The Chinese government and people should not give way to fear, which leads to irrational overreactions and only makes things worse.

  • Sun Chenghao, Fellow, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University

    Li Zhuyun, medical investor and former employee at Novartis in Boston

    Feb 18, 2020

    Sharing of scientific knowledge is essential to the desired rapid application of treatments to patients. The United States should get involved in a big way, rather than overreacting with Chinese travel bans and creating panic around the world.

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