He Yafei, Former Vice Minister of Foreign Affairs
Sep 01, 2015
Chinese and Americans should not be surprised by our divergent approaches to both bilateral and global issues. The key to success is to seek common ground while tolerating differences in a partnership committed to peace and a new world order. Sometimes we ought to stand in the other’s shoes and take a more balanced view of the issues we both face.
Vasilis Trigkas, Visiting Assistant Professor, Schwarzman College, Tsinghua University
Jul 16, 2015
The Lincoln Memorial in Washington D.C. carries deep symbolism, both in the U.S. political heritage, and classical Greek aesthetics. Vasilis Trigkas proposes that this monument be a site for President Xi and Obama to deliver an alternative narrative for China-U.S. relations.
Wang Yusheng, Executive Director, China Foundation for Int'l Studies
Jul 06, 2015
China hopes to build a new model of big power relations with the US featuring non-conflict, non-confrontation, mutually beneficial cooperation, and mutual accommodation of each other's core interests. The aim is to gradually make the uncomfortable interdependent relations more comfortable.
Wang Dong, Professor and Director, Institute for Global Cooperation and Understanding, Peking University
Jun 29, 2015
The desire for peace, mutual respect, and economic cooperation is already winning the hearts and minds of everyday people on both sides of the Pacific. Their voices may seldom make the headlines, but they are a critical foundation of this important relationship.
George Koo, Retired International Business Consultant and Contributor to Asia Times
Jun 18, 2015
A major piece in the most recent weekend edition of the Wall Street Journal points out that it’s time to rethink about the U.S. relations with China. This thought provoking article is extremely timely and the issues raised are critical to the future of both countries.
Jun 10, 2015
While Washington has mixed feelings toward China’s rising international status, many American scholars see no convincing reasons for the United States not to support or participate in China’s initiatives like the modern Silk Road and the Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank. That’s a good omen for the concept of “a new type of major country relations,” as proposed by Chinese President Xi Jinping, to avoid confrontation between big powers and to blaze a new trail of mutually beneficial cooperation.
Zhou Wenzhong, Secretary-General of Boao Forum for Asia
Jun 01, 2015
As China’s economy and interests continue to grow, Beijing will uphold its sovereignty, security and development interests and will assume a bigger role in regional and global affairs. President Xi’s upcoming visit is another opportunity for Americans to appreciate that China’s actions are targeted at the US and its allies.
Michael Swaine, Senior Associate,Carnegie Endowment for Int'l Peace
May 22, 2015
Policymakers in the United States, China, and other Asian powers must choose whether to deal forthrightly and sensibly with the changing regional power distribution or avoid the hard decisions that China’s rise poses until the situation grows ever more polarized and dangerous.
Yu Sui, Professor, China Center for Contemporary World Studies
May 14, 2015
As China continues its rise, many are left wondering what will come of the China-US relationship. Yu Sui explains the relevance of China’s “Five Principles of Peaceful Coexistence” as well as new diplomatic principles, which may serve as a guide to the “new model of major-country relations.”