Minxin Pei Tom and Margot Pritzker ’72 Professor of Government , Claremont McKenna College
Nov 30, 2020
Devising an effective strategy to compete, cooperate, and co-exist with China will be one of US President-elect Joe Biden’s toughest foreign-policy challenges. And over the next two months, Sino-American relations are almost certain to get worse.
He Yafei Former Vice Minister of Foreign Affairs
Nov 30, 2020
“Chimerica” is not workable. At the end of the day, China and the United States need to strengthen trust and cooperation incrementally while upholding multilateralism and eliminating conventional and nonconventional threats.
Wu Zurong Research Fellow, China Foundation for Int'l Studies
Nov 30, 2020
It is possible to move forward if a framework is agreed up for solving matters where competition is inevitable. The incoming Biden administration in the United States has an opportunity.
Chen Jimin Associate Research Fellow, CPC Party School
Nov 23, 2020
It’s no surprise that China-U.S. relations have had their ups and downs, as there are always differences between countries. But while all-around consensus may be elusive, they can always find some common ground. Opportunities abound.
Li Zheng Assistant Research Processor, China Institutes of Contemporary International Relations
Nov 20, 2020
Can China’s green initiatives and the Green New Deal in the United States work in harmony? With both countries committed to a transition to new energy, it is more important than ever for them to communicate.
An Gang Research Fellow, Center for International Strategy and Security, Tsinghua University
Nov 19, 2020
Relations cannot return to the past, but the two countries can move forward to achieve a certain degree of balance. Giving up on the future will serve neither themselves nor the world.
Leonardo Dinic NYU Alumnus
Nov 17, 2020
The divide between Beijing and Washington is fundamentally rooted in ideological disagreement and the concept of American exceptionalism. But this concept has long been a guiding force within US foreign policy, and will not end simply with a new US President.
Tao Wenzhao Researcher, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences
Nov 16, 2020
China-U.S. relations can be rebuilt under Joe Biden, but it’s important to be realistic about the domestic forces the newly elected U.S. president will face. Here are five suggestions to get the ball rolling.
David Shambaugh Gaston Sigur Professor of Asian Studies, Political Science & International Affairs, George Washington University
Nov 13, 2020
With the new Biden administration preparing for transition, observers on both sides of the Pacific contemplating what the future will hold for US-China relations. Although there will likely be some adjustments by the new administration, significant substantive changes are not anticipated.
Sun Chenghao Assistant Research Fellow, China Institutes of Contemporary International Relations
Nov 12, 2020
Changes are in the making, from Europe to Iran, from NATO to the WHO, from the Paris climate accord to the Middle East. The new president wants to move rapidly to repair America’s global reputation. But when it comes to China policy, expect him to go slow.