He Wenping Senior Fellow, Charhar Institute
Apr 22 , 2015
The recent negotiations on Iranian nuclear development have given many around the world reason for optimism. He Wenping explains the negotiations with a special emphasis on the influence that the U.S. and China had on them and their respected roles moving forward.
Wu Jianmin Former President, China Foreign Affairs University
Apr 17 , 2015
The recent Lausanne agreement on Iran’s nuclear program is an important step forward for the international community after more than 12 years of painstaking negotiations, writes Wu Jianmin.
Wu Sike Member on Foreign Affairs Committee, CPPCC
Apr 15 , 2015
While a temporary Iran nuclear nonproliferation deal was made on April 2nd, there are still a few months before an overall agreement on Iran’s nuclear capabilities must be reached. The proposals and opinions raised by China received the great attention from other parties in the talks, and suggested patience, and compromise.
Doug Bandow Senior Fellow, Cato Institute
Jan 19 , 2015
The U.S. has long sought China’s support in containing North Korea, but China accuses the U.S. for contributing to the sense of insecurity through its military exercises in the region. Doug Bandow argues that Washington and its allies should consider an alternative approach and together develop a comprehensive proposal for a grand bargain.
Zhao Weibin Researcher, PLA Academy of Military Science
Jan 06 , 2015
The United States and China have differing strategies in dealing with Iranian and North Korean nuclear policy. Zhao Weibin highlights the Sino-U.S. diplomatic divergence in economic sanctions, disarmament processes, and ideology of national sovereignty, stressing that common interest in resolving this issue should spur a cooperative action plan.
Oct 27 , 2014
In his July call with Chinese President Xi Jinping, U.S. President Barack Obama again called for an improved U.S.-China relationship defined by “increased pr
Zhu Feng Director, Institute of International Studies, Nanjing University
Apr 10 , 2013
China appears to be fed up with North Korea’s belligerent attitude and reckless threats of nuclear war, but does this necessarily mean China will abandon it’s long-time ally? Zhu Feng examines the possibility of a radical policy shift by China and whether Kim Jong-un’s regime has gone too far with its latest saber rattling.