He Yafei, Former Vice Minister of Foreign Affairs
Oct 13, 2015
China’s “One Belt, One Road” initiative would create multiple economic corridors encompassing more than 60 countries Asia, North Africa and East Africa, linking the most dynamic East Asia Economic Zone with the advanced European Economic Zone. Intraregional free trade and infrastructure funding will enable more efficient circulation of currency and culture.
Tao Wenzhao, Researcher, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences
Sep 30, 2015
New agreements on collaboration in such areas as agriculture, grain production, civil aviation, high-speed railways, law enforcement, and military-to-military relations will further deepen interdependence. Xi’s visit has increased mutual confidence, reduced mutual suspicion, with achievements that made it a milestone in bilateral relations.
William Overholt, Senior Fellow, Fung Global Institute
Sep 17, 2015
The gravest threat to American global leadership is neither Russia nor China but continued interest group-driven Congressional abandonment of the kind of balanced strategy that won the Cold War.
Fu Ying, Chair, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University
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.
Liu Yandong, Vice Premier, China
Jul 17, 2015
China invites the nations of the world to join in its strategy of opening up featuring mutual benefit and win-win outcomes. By opening doors wider and wider to the outside world, the environment for development will be more transparent, equitable, well-regulated, and predictable.
Vasilis Trigkas, Onassis Visiting Scholar, Tsinghua University
Apr 30, 2015
The term “Chimerica,” is liberal theorizing that assumes the more economically interdependent the U.S. and China become, the more peaceful the hegemonic transition of power will be. Realists theorize that there is ongoing comprehensive balancing, from trade to militarization, and free trade alone will not solve deep ideological and system differences. Improved relations require increased participation and less inequality on both sides of the Pacific.
Nathan Gardels, Editor-in-chief, THEWORLDPOST
Mar 31, 2015
In this premiere episode of a new Chinese Youku series produced by Guancha.cn, Shanghai scholar/entrepreneur Eric X. Li talks with political scientist Francis Fukuyama about his latest book: “Political Order and Political Decay.”
Ramses Amer, Associated Fellow, Institute for Security & Development Policy, Sweden
Mar 30, 2015
Ramses Amer compares the diplomatic views and policies of the U.S. with those of China to shed light on the future their interaction. Wide differences exist in their justification for the use of force in inter-state relations; an unlikely but cooperative solution would be for the U.S. to conform more to the UN Charter and principle of non-interference, as China has.
Zhang Chun, Senior Fellow, Shanghai Institutes for Int'l Studies
Apr 25, 2011
South Africa is distinctive in understanding its importance, stance and policy in respect of BRICS. South Africa has to agree with the majority of African count
Apr 15, 2011
One of the initial plenary sessions at the 2011 Boao Forum for Asia focuses upon “Certainties and Uncertainties” for the global economy. A few of us who have