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Global Governance
  • Zhang Monan, Senior Fellow, China Center for International Economic Exchanges

    Oct 18, 2021

    A series of policies in the U.S. has made life much more difficult for China concepts stock companies. CCS listings in the U.S. are emerging as the next big risk, and the adoption of the variable interest entity structure, or VIE, is storing up trouble.

  • He Yafei, Former Vice Minister of Foreign Affairs

    Oct 18, 2021

    True multilateralism, as reflected in the UN Charter, is the foundation of a functional world order, which in turn yields peace and prosperity. The future is not necessarily gloomy, so long as nations, which face daunting challenges, can work together in a spirit of harmony.

  • Yang Jiemian, Senior Fellow and Chairman of SIIS Academic Affairs Council

    Oct 18, 2021

    The current world is undergoing a dichotomy of development. On the one hand, the tangible and intangible bindings of international community become increasingly intertwined, thus not only making the world an earth village, but also an integrated entity. On the other hand, there are also forces pulling the world apart and making the international community fragmented and in piecemeal. Moreover, arising are some worrying social thoughts such as unilateralism, protectionism, extremism and Xenophobia. These phenomena are also teaching us that physical power is far from enough to combat the current and future challenges to the mankind. Indeed, to meet these challenges we need to synchronize both physical and cultural strength.

  • Zhao Minghao, Research Fellow, Charhar Institute

    Oct 02, 2021

    “There is only one system in the world, and that is the international system with the United Nations at its core,” President Xi Jinping said. “There is only one order, and that is the international order based on international law.”

  • Wu Zhenglong, Senior Research Fellow, China Foundation for Int'l Studies

    Aug 12, 2021

    For the United States, the Nord Stream 2 gas project is a reminder of its waning global hegemony. Its ability to control its allies has declined. Bilateral relations have deteriorated. Attempts to block construction have failed. America has become a shadow of its former self.

  • Chen Deming, CCG Honorary Chair, Director of China Association of Enterprises with Foreign Investment, Former Minister of Commerce

    Aug 12, 2021

    China-U.S. relations are the main stress point in the present-day world, and the U.S. has yet to accept China’s bottom lines. While chilly political relations and warm economic ones are the new normal, it is still possible for the two to meet halfway.

  • Joseph S. Nye, Professor, Harvard University

    Aug 09, 2021

    During the four decades of the Cold War, the United States had a grand strategy focused on containing the power of the Soviet Union. Yet by the 1990s, following the Soviet Union’s collapse, America had been deprived of that pole star. After the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, US President George W. Bush’s administration tried to fill the void with a strategy that it called a “global war on terror.” But that approach provided nebulous guidance and led to long US-led wars in marginal places like Afghanistan and Iraq. Since 2017, the US has returned to “great-power competition,” this time with China.

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

    Jul 27, 2021

    The Group of Seven (G7) Leadership Summit held last June was stated to be an occasion for the Western leaders to “reestablish” the international order after the COVID-19 pandemic. It was also for the U.S. to demonstrate its return “back at the table”.

  • Zhao Minghao, Research Fellow, Charhar Institute

    Jul 01, 2021

    The U.S. and others should help developing countries solve their problems, rather than using them as a playing field in a geopolitical competition with China. Excessive competition will not lead to the better world that the American president says he seeks.

  • Andrew Sheng, Distinguished Fellow at the Asia Global Institute at the University of Hong Kong

    Xiao Geng, President of the Hong Kong Institution for International Finance

    Jun 26, 2021

    In their latest communiqué, NATO leaders declared that China presents “systemic challenges to the rules-based international order.” The response from China’s mission to the European Union was clear: “We will not present a ‘systemic challenge’ to anyone, but if someone wants to pose a ‘systemic challenge’ to us, we will not remain indifferent.” Such a tit-for-tat rhetoric is unnecessary, and most of the world’s population probably does not want it to escalate. Yet escalation is becoming more likely every day.

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Global Governance News

Global Governance refers to the movement towards transnational political cooperation. Certain problems affect more than one region, so this is a necessary movement designed to help global leaders take action in times of need. A few of these institutions include the United Nations and the World Bank.>>>
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