Wang Yuzhu, Research Fellow, Institute for World Economy Studies, SIIS
Mar 12, 2015
The U.S. is concerned over China’s new anti-terrorism law due to additional network security regulations that would affect its enterprises in China. Since Chinese governments, banks, and research institutes are almost entirely dominated by foreign IT companies, there is justified concern over domestic cyber security. Strict regulation in law could ensure that all investors are treated equally without favoritism.
Chen Xiangyang, Director and Research Professor, CICIR
Sep 09, 2013
The “Snowden Incident” has harmed United States standing in the international community in three ways: weakened US soft power, complicated game theory among the world’s four leading powers, and proved the danger of web-based non-state entities.
Dan Steinbock, Founder, Difference Group
Jul 26, 2013
After the Snowden disclosures, U.S.-China cybersecurity issues threaten to spill over into economic relations. A series of bilateral initiatives would pave the way for multipolar cooperation.
Yu Sui, Professor, China Center for Contemporary World Studies
Jul 15, 2013
PRISM-gate will have a limited influence on Russia-US relations, says Yu Sui. However, no matter how the stalemate of the Snowden incident is resolved, and how Russia will handle it in the end, US Secretary of State Kerry has said that US-Russia relations will be affected.
Fu Mengzi, VP, China Institutes of Contemporary Int'l Relations
Jul 11, 2013
China should be confident that justice is on its side, and demand that the US earnestly stop infringement and strengthen cyber security cooperation with China, writes Fu Mengzi.
Chen Jimin, Guest Researcher, Center for Peace and Development Studies, China Association for International Friendly Contact
Jul 10, 2013
Examining the implications of US intelligence programs following Edward Snowden’s leaking of classified intelligence documents, Chen Jimin posits that this dramatic international incident could be truly historic if major powers come together in cooperation to address the gaps in global cyber security norms.
Su Xiaohui, Deputy Director of Int'l & Strategic Studies, CIIS
Jul 05, 2013
Faced with harboring Edward Snowden and damaging the US-China relationship; or returning him to the United States and inducing anger from Chinese citizens, Su Xiaohui argues that the Chinese government’s chosen actions revealed great restraint.
Chris Bronk, Baker Institute fellow in information technology policy
Jun 26, 2013
While recent revelations surrounding the National Security Agency’s intelligence collection programs and cybersecurity have weighed on US-China relations, Chris Bronk explains the recent diplomatic row over Edward Snowden is not reason to end discussions and stop cooperating on cyber issues.
Walker Rowe, Publisher, Southern Pacific Review
Jun 25, 2013
Edward Snowden’s swift departure from Hong Kong has put a strain on relations between China and the US. While this international incident comes shortly after the initial meeting of Xi and Obama, Walker Rowe explains that this opportunity can shape, not overshadow, the progress made.
Ma Jun, Research Fellow, PLA Academy of Military Science
Jun 25, 2013
The release of classified information by Edward Snowden has revealed three facts about the nature of the United States in regards to its security, policies and global relations. As Ma Jun explains, the vulnerability of US security, the shame of US policies and the hypocrisy of US democracy will continue to weigh on Sino-US relations.