Joseph Vaughan, Master, Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies
Justin Feng, Graduate, Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies
Oct 14, 2022
Export controls are central in economic competition between the U.S. and China. A new U.S.-led multilateral export control regime could further entrench efforts to exclude China from accessing Western technology.
Sun Bingyan, Vice Director of Research Center for Intellectual Property and Technological Security, University of International Relations
Wang Dong, Professor and Director, Institute for Global Cooperation and Understanding, Peking University
Aug 15, 2022
Washington wants to build a “small chip world” for itself that is decoupled from global supply chains. This is pure fantasy. The act can neither help the U.S. achieve a secure supply chain nor rejuvenate its domestic chip manufacturing sector. And it won’t slow China down either.
Brian Wong, DPhil in Politics candidate and Rhodes Scholar at Balliol College, Oxford
Aug 02, 2022
China’s economy has weather the pandemic as well as any other nation’s has in the last few years, but the future seems uncertain as the world order is reshuffled as borders and regulations return to pre-outbreak norms.
Xu Hongcai, Deputy Director, Economic Policy Commission
Jul 27, 2022
China’s fundamentals are resilient and robust, and the trend points to normalcy and growth. Trade is up, inflation has been controlled, and while the U.S. Fed’s rate hike pushed many currencies down, the Chinese yuan has remained stable.
Li Zheng, Assistant Research Processor, China Institutes of Contemporary International Relations
Jun 15, 2022
Neither China nor the U.S. wants to see a humanitarian crisis brought by famine in developing nations. At the UN General Assembly in September, President Xi Jinping listed food security among eight key areas for China-U.S. cooperation. There is much that the major powers can do.
- How Geopolitical Conflict, Sanctions, and Covid in China Are Redefining The Future of Global Supply Chains.
Earl Carr, Founder and Chief Executive Officer at CJPA Global Advisors
James Hinote, A Geopolitical Analyst at CJPA Global Advisors
May 26, 2022
Geopolitical risk, sanctions, and covid in China are redefining how we think about the future of global supply chains. Nations must start considering how to better secure their supply chains through regional trade partnerships, reshoring essential manufacturing capabilities, and sourcing goods from multiple nations and regions.
He Weiwen, Senior Fellow, Center for China and Globalization, CCG
May 17, 2022
A robust semiconductor supply chain without China is out of question, while complimentary China-U.S. cooperation would make the global supply chain both complete and resilient for years to come.
Peng Nian, Assistant Fellow, National Institute for South China Sea Studies
May 10, 2022
Vietnam and India still have a long way to go to compete with China. Control of the pandemic, selective resumption of production and continued strengthening of its supply chains globally will keep China on top for some time.
Cameron Johnson, A Partner at Tidwalwave Solutions
Jarrod Ward, Chief Business Development Officer, Yusen Logistics East Asia Headquarters
Apr 22, 2022
The current lockdowns in China have the potential for substantial disruptions of supply chains and business on a global scale.
Tao Wenzhao, Honorary Member of the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences; Fellow, CASS Institute of American Studies
Jun 19, 2020
Globalization is going to continue, but some rules and practices may need to be adjusted. The world should be open to such adjustments but continue to oppose economic nationalism and trade protectionism.