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U.S. China Policy
  • Nong Hong, Senior Fellow, National Institute for the South China Sea Studies

    May 17, 2021

    When it comes to participation in international organizations, the objectives of the major powers are not entirely clear. Will there be competition for influence or can China and the United States develop opportunities for cooperation? Only the latter will promote a healthy model of global governance.

  • Sun Chenghao, Non-resident Research Fellow, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University

    May 12, 2021

    The key to correcting misunderstandings is more exchanges and cooperation between provinces, states, cities, enterprises and nonprofit organizations. We should strive to understand each other’s systems and policies.

  • An Gang, Research Fellow, Center for International Strategy and Security, Tsinghua University

    May 12, 2021

    U.S. Secretary of State Antony Blinken’s suggestion that issues in relations with China should be categorized according to their sensitivity is unrealistic. Yet progress was made at the Anchorage dialogue, including agreement that cooperation is necessary to address global challenges and that the focus ought to be on healthy competition.

  • Joseph S. Nye, Professor, Harvard University

    May 12, 2021

    In his recent address to the US Congress, President Joe Biden warned that China is deadly serious about trying to become the world’s most significant power. But Biden also declared that autocrats will not win the future; America will. If mishandled, the US-China great-power competition could be dangerous. But if the United States plays it right, the rivalry with China could be healthy.

  • Wang Fan, Vice President, China Foreign Affairs University

    May 08, 2021

    The United States needs to reconsider its approach, because what it’s doing now is not working. The key to rebuilding trust and resuming effective communication between the two countries is rejection of the rivalry mentality.

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

    May 08, 2021

    The Biden administration is making their policy toward China clear as they maintain a position emphasizing democratic values and alliances. In contrast to the previous administration, Biden also recognizes the need to invest at home in order to remain competitive with China.

  • Tom Watkins, Advisor, Michigan-China Innovation Center

    Apr 29, 2021

    After a 40 plus year run, the U.S.-China relationship has come to the proverbial fork in the road. Which way will America go?

  • Wu Zurong, Research Fellow, China Foundation for Int'l Studies

    Apr 28, 2021

    For the sake of the shared interests of the human family, the U.S. needs to join hands with China and other countries for global governance and deal with urgent challenges, including the suppression of the COVID-19 pandemic and a reinvigoration of the world economy.

  • Chen Jimin, Guest Researcher, Center for Peace and Development Studies, China Association for International Friendly Contact

    Apr 22, 2021

    The ball is now in America’s court. The choices the U.S. makes for itself are critical. We should be patient as we wait to find out whether or not the Biden administration can make a historic decision for the good of human civilization.

  • Sun Chenghao, Non-resident Research Fellow, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University

    Apr 21, 2021

    China-U.S. relations should not be defined by vicious strategic competition but rather by a nurturing of mutual trust. The greatest obstacle is presented by China hawks in U.S. strategic circles who want to hijack American policy and prevent Biden from breaking away from Trumpism.

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