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  • Yi Fan, a Beijing-based political commentator

    Jan 31, 2023

    To glimpse how China is perceived in the West, a good place to start would be the titles of bestsellers. In 2015, the No. 1 bestseller in the United States was The Hundred-year Marathon: China’s Secret Strategy to Replace America as the Global Superpower. In 2017, there was Destined for War: Can America and China Escape Thucydides’s Trap? And this year, a trending one is Red-handed: How American Elites Get Rich Helping China Win.

  • Brian Wong, DPhil in Politics candidate and Rhodes Scholar at Balliol College, Oxford

    Jun 24, 2022

    Twenty-five years on from Hong Kong’s handover to China, the special administrative region undoubtedly still has a role to play still in mediating Sino-American relations.

  • Lawrence Lau, Ralph and Claire Landau Professor of Economics, CUHK

    Feb 24, 2022

    Unlike Britain and the United States, China actually walks the walk of human rights. It doesn’t merely talk the talk. What the Chinese mainland has taught us is that the zero-COVID policy is the most effective solution for avoiding deaths.

  • Brian Wong, DPhil in Politics candidate and Rhodes Scholar at Balliol College, Oxford

    Aug 06, 2021

    The U.S. and China conduct hundreds of billions of dollars worth of trade with each other, yet they remain at odds in the political arena. Although each government can claim their grievances, business operators have more to gain with more open communication.

  • Brian Wong, DPhil in Politics candidate and Rhodes Scholar at Balliol College, Oxford

    Jun 10, 2021

    Hong Kong is a vital bridge and gateway for China to the rest of the world, and for the United States to China. China and the United States would be wise to maintain the city’s cosmopolitanism while reining in detrimental sanctions, respectively.

  • 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

    Aug 03, 2020

    By disrupting the world’s interconnected economic, social, and geopolitical spheres, the COVID-19 crisis has exposed just how fragile and inequitable the institutions that govern them really are. It has also highlighted how difficult it is to address systemic fragility and inequity amid escalating national-security threats.

  • Hui Xiao, A retired economist in Hong Kong

    Jul 14, 2020

    The National Security Law for the special administrative region is a necessary prerequisite to the restoration of prosperity. Unfortunately, some businesses may be reluctant to show their support because they fear retribution.

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

    Jul 13, 2020

    The devil is in the details, and there are plenty of details suggesting that the United States will not be successful in punishing China for its new national security law as applied to Hong Kong. American businesses are likely to be hurt most.

  • Tian Feilong, Associate Professor, the Law School of Beihang University

    Jul 09, 2020

    Both human rights and the rule of law are protected in the SAR, even as the United States, with its long-arm jurisdiction and unilateral sanctions, returns to Cold War cliches that are not good, either for itself or for others.

  • Ted Galen Carpenter, Senior Fellow, Randolph Bourne Institute

    Jul 02, 2020

    Washington’s plea for its allies to condemn China’s actions in Hong Kong largely fell on deaf ears. An embarrassed Trump administration is now taking an even tougher stance on Taiwan – a decision with potentially lethal consequences.

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