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People-to-People Exchange
  • Tao Wenzhao, Researcher, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences

    Apr 18, 2021

    Eminent scholar on East Asia, who played an early role in laying the groundwork for reconciliation between China and the United States, died in December at age 90. But the ideas expounded in his writings continue to foster understanding.

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

    Mar 26, 2021

    Anyone who’s paid attention knows that harmful rhetoric has penetrated the U.S.-China relationship to a worrying degree. It’s critical that the two nations find ways to rebuild a trusting, durable relationship.

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

    Feb 24, 2021

    In the shadow of the most aggressively anti-China president in recent memory, there is much work to be done to repair the relationship between not just China-U.S. leaders, but between the citizens they’ve turned against each other in their respective countries.

  • Cheng Li, Director, John L. Thornton China Center, The Brookings Institution

    Xiuye Zhao, Director for Asia Operations, the State Legislative Leaders Foundation

    Jan 14, 2021

    Local and subnational governments play an indispensable role in maintaining healthy relations between the United States and China. By proactively engaging and empowering them, the incoming administration can achieve positive results.

  • Shen Zaiwang, Retired staff, Sichuan Provincial People’s Association for Friendship with Foreign Countries

    Jan 04, 2021

    Noted Harvard biographer of Deng Xiaoping and China’s modern transformation died in December at age 90. He left behind a remarkable literary contribution on China, filled with personal insights about one of the country’s premier leaders.

  • Minxin Pei, Tom and Margot Pritzker ’72 Professor of Government , Claremont McKenna College

    Dec 28, 2020

    Stabilizing U.S.-China relations remains one of the top items on President-elect Biden’s agenda for 2021, but in order to do so mutual trust and cooperation must be restored. The incoming administration should seek to revive cultural, educational, and people-to-people exchange in order to repair the years’ worth of structural damage.

  • Mel Gurtov, Professor Emeritus of Political Science, Portland State University

    Dec 23, 2020

    Throughout the Trump administration, policies on U.S.-China educational exchange became increasingly narrow and increasingly hostile. While a degree of suspicion is warranted, open exchange remains necessary to secure a competitive edge in the global economic and political arena.

  • Kemel Toktomushev, Research Fellow, University of Central Asia

    Nov 27, 2020

    China’s economy has outpaced all other nations in growth for decades, following a growth model that led to 800 million people being lifted out of poverty. As growth begins to taper off, they’re now faced with the challenge of replacing dated practices with new models of development to make it past what economists call “the middle-income trap.”

  • Cheng Li, Director, John L. Thornton China Center, The Brookings Institution

    Ryan McElveen, Associate Director, John L. Thornton China Center, Brookings Institution

    Oct 13, 2020

    The carefully woven fabric of educational and cultural exchanges is in imminent danger of unraveling, as Chinese actions worry Washington and push it to adjust its policies. But the cost far outweighs the benefits.

  • Caspar Lant, Scientist and Designer Based in New York

    Oct 09, 2020

    The Trump administration’s decision to cancel the China and Hong Kong Fulbright scholarship programs is yet another move that severs people-to-people exchange between China and the US. But Fulbright is an effective soft-power tool for the US and should be utilized now more than ever.

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