Cui Tiankai, China’s ambassador to the United States
Feb 03, 2020
China's top diplomat in Washington poses three fundamental questions for the United States as it faces China's rise.
He Weiwen, Senior Fellow, Chongyang Institute for Financial Studies
Jan 17, 2020
Thorny, fundamental issues have been left to the next round, and nobody can predict how further talks will develop. Meanwhile, the U.S. presidential election season is heating up, and the world should be prepared for the worst.
Tao Wenzhao, Honorary Member of the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences; Fellow, CASS Institute of American Studies
Jan 16, 2020
Negativity about China-U.S. relations are only part of a bigger picture. Widespread as they are, the downbeat commentaries do not capture the whole picture. Many factors need to be taken into account to make an accurate analysis.
Sun Chenghao, Assistant Research Fellow, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University
Jan 15, 2020
A rising China has changed the bilateral balance, but neither China nor the United States has sufficient experience or approaches for dealing with the other. Competition could easily lead to confrontation.
David Shambaugh, Gaston Sigur Professor of Asian Studies and Director of the China Policy Program, George Washington University
Dec 06, 2019
As U.S.-China trade tensions mount, “decoupling” must be understood broadly. It occurs in many areas, at different speeds and with unique consequences.
Da Wei, Deputy Director at Center for International Strategy and Security, Professor at Department of International Relations, Tsinghua University
Dec 04, 2019
“Competition” carries any number of connotations, from benign to malicious. Clarity about exactly what the Trump administration means would be helpful.
Zhang Yun, Associate Professor, National Niigata University in Japan
Nov 27, 2019
This doesn’t mean soft appeasement or concession. Outreach is conducive to the development of stable relations and serves China’s own long-term national interests.
Xue Li, Senior Fellow, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences
Nov 20, 2019
China is focused on improving its national security and reducing long-term risks. Therefore, it’s likely to think about worst-case scenarios with respect to the U.S. and work to play a greater role in setting the agenda.
Fu Ying, Chair, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University
Nov 08, 2019
In the ideal scenario of “co-opetition,” China and the US should find a new model for interaction: maintaining necessary, mutually beneficial co-operation while managing unavoidable but benign competition.
Sara Hsu, Visiting Scholar at Fudan University
Nov 06, 2019
The Trump administration is using its blacklist as a weapon against China in the trade war, which will ultimately harm both China and the United States.