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U.S. China Policy
  • Wu Zurong, Research Fellow, China Foundation for Int'l Studies

    Jul 16, 2021

    Biden has yielded to pressure in a domestic political struggle and has refused to give up the tradition of flaunting U.S. superiority by subduing any power that may grow to challenge America’s hegemonic position in the world.

  • Shen Yamei, Director, Department for American Studies, China Institute of International Studies

    Jul 13, 2021

    It is time for China, once and for all, to counter the ideological demonization of the United States and explain itself to the world. To do that, it needs to articulate convincing values and ideas as alternatives to American-style democracy.

  • Li Yan, Deputy Director of Institute of American Studies, CICIR

    Jul 01, 2021

    The new U.S. president’s opening moves were generally steady and smooth, and some were successful. But America’s deep-rooted political and social contradictions will act as a constraint during Biden’s presidency.

  • Wang Fan, Vice President, China Foreign Affairs University

    Jun 30, 2021

    A new cold war between China and the United States will not look like the one between the U.S. and Soviet Union. It will involve entirely new forms of competition. This is the direction the Biden administration is heading as it seeks to suppress China.

  • Zhang Monan, Senior Fellow, China Center for International Economic Exchanges

    Jun 30, 2021

    The general mood in the relationship is better than it was toward the end of the frenzied Trump term. But it’s too early to know if a true rebound has occurred. The Biden administration has signaled that it will go even further than Trump when it comes to China policy.

  • Andrew Sheng, Distinguished Fellow at the Asia Global Institute at the University of Hong Kong

    Xiao Geng, President of the Hong Kong Institution for International Finance

    Jun 26, 2021

    In their latest communiqué, NATO leaders declared that China presents “systemic challenges to the rules-based international order.” The response from China’s mission to the European Union was clear: “We will not present a ‘systemic challenge’ to anyone, but if someone wants to pose a ‘systemic challenge’ to us, we will not remain indifferent.” Such a tit-for-tat rhetoric is unnecessary, and most of the world’s population probably does not want it to escalate. Yet escalation is becoming more likely every day.

  • Ben Reynolds, Writer and Foreign Policy Analyst in New York

    Jun 26, 2021

    The Senate’s high-tech industry proposal marks a change in tone for the nation - no longer appealing to domestic job creation, the bill’s selling point lays bare the motivation to compete with China’s economy.

  • Nie Wenjuan, Deputy Director of Institute of International Relations, China Foreign Affairs University

    Jun 26, 2021

    Wide-ranging conversation may signal a U.S. intention to appease China. But the Biden administration apparently wants to avoid being seen as overly provocative, even as it adopts a competitive and confrontational stance on the real issues and creates diversions with others.

  • Christopher A. McNally, Professor of Political Economy, Chaminade University

    Jun 25, 2021

    The U.S. position on China has become increasingly antagonistic in recent years, but U.S. pressure is more likely to deepen Chinese hostility than it is to create productive reform.

  • David Shambaugh, Gaston Sigur Professor of Asian Studies and Director of the China Policy Program, George Washington University

    Jun 25, 2021

    The recently concluded G-7, U.S.-EU, and NATO Summits in Europe showed newfound coordination and common purpose vis-à-vis China. This represents a new and more confrontational stage in Sino-Western relations. China’s reactions to the joint communiqués were quick to condemn them. Expect heightened tensions between China and the West in the months ahead.

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