Richard Weitz, Senior Fellow, Hudson Institute
Apr 18, 2022
The Russia-Ukraine War is driving global change in both the economic and security domains. China and the United States will face a different world than existed before the Russian military operation that began on February 24.
He Wenping, Senior Fellow, Charhar Institute
Mar 08, 2022
The Russia-Ukraine conflict raises uncertainties in negotiations for a renewed Iran nuclear deal. Thorny problems remain. But while there are negatives, there are also opportunities.
Ted Galen Carpenter, Senior Fellow, Cato Institute
Mar 04, 2022
After Trump drastically shifted the U.S. approach to North Korea, the Biden administration’s policy seems to be more aligned with the previous decades of stalemated isolation of the small nation. A new approach could normalize relations and stabilize security concerns in Asia.
Wang Fudong, Assistant Research Fellow, China Institute of Contemporary International Relations
Feb 07, 2022
With the United States maintaining a hostile stance, the DPRK faces a bleak choice: either capitulate to U.S. nuclear and missile demands or try to unnerve the U.S. with a show of force. It is likely to try the latter first.
Li Yan, Deputy Director of Institute of American Studies, CICIR
Jan 19, 2022
Speaking with a common voice, the nuclear powerhouses have created a possible new starting point from which they can reconfigure their relationships, enhance global strategic stability and avoid war.
Wu Zhenglong, Senior Research Fellow, China Foundation for Int'l Studies
Dec 20, 2021
Both the United States and Iran want the other to make the first move. But even if the Biden administration were to lift sanctions tomorrow, international investors will not return to the Iranian market quickly. They fear a new Republican administration in the U.S. will scuttle the program again.
Zhang Tuosheng, Academic Committee Member, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University
Nov 30, 2021
China and the United States should cooperate to remove the fundamental causes of failure — lack of trust, differing definitions of denuclearization, timetables and peace mechanisms — while accounting for the DPRK’s wariness of the so-called Libya model.
Fan Jishe, Professor, the Central Party School of Communist Party of China
Nov 29, 2021
The United States and other nuclear powers are part of the problem. But they can also be part of the solution. The existing nuclear order isn’t perfect, but no country can afford to let it fall apart. Now is the time to act.
Jin Liangxiang, Senior Research Fellow, Shanghai Institute of Int'l Studies
Nov 12, 2021
If the United States is serious, it can begin by trying to establish basic trust through the removal of some sanctions. It can also push off to the future its demand to consider other issues beyond the JCPOA, which only complicate matters at this stage.