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U.S. China Policy
  • Wang Zhen, Research Professor, Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences

    Mar 11, 2021

    China bashing has become a new form of political correctness in the United States. Despite Biden’s rhetoric, it's not clear that he can do away with Trump’s toxic legacy and rebuild the political and social basis of China-U.S. relations.

  • Wang Jisi, President, Institute of International and Strategic Studies, Peking University

    Mar 11, 2021

    Confrontation can come from lack of understanding and a difference of emphasis. At bottom, the Chinese want to set up principles before trying to resolve specific problems, while the Americans are eager to address specifics before improving the relationship.

  • 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

    Mar 10, 2021

    China is a tough country to comprehend – even for most Chinese. But much of what makes China enigmatic – its long history, vast and varied territory, huge and diverse population, complex politics, and massive, dynamic economy – also makes understanding the country important. For better or worse, what happens in China affects everyone.

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

    Mar 10, 2021

    A conversation between Chinese President Xi Jinping and U.S. President Joe Biden on Feb. 11 offered hope of a healthy, renewed relationship built on patterns established over many decades. The two countries have always found a way to move forward, despite occasional setbacks.

  • Cao Jiahan, Researcher, Shanghai Institutes for International Studies

    Mar 10, 2021

    Infamous for his ignorance of climate science, Donald Trump began to dismantle Barack Obama’s climate legacy soon after he took office in 2017. The newly elected president, Joe Biden, wants to restore the teamwork, but it’s a politically tricky proposition.

  • Sun Chenghao, Assistant Research Fellow, China Institutes of Contemporary International Relations

    Mar 10, 2021

    Europe finds itself in a dilemma as the United States seeks to enlist its help. It is reluctant to fully engage, as America wishes, in the major power competition because Europe’s rival in that case happens to also be its economic partner.

  • Brian Wong, DPhil in Politics candidate and Rhodes Scholar at Balliol College, Oxford

    Mar 03, 2021

    China has the potential to help Myanmar return to civilian governance while rehabilitating Beijing’s image on the global stage.

  • Zhao Minghao, Research Fellow, Charhar Institute

    Mar 03, 2021

    In light of various domestic pressures on both sides, neither China nor the U.S. has much room for compromise on a number of issues. Benign interaction won’t be achieved overnight. But, with care, it may yet be possible to repeat the “minuet” described by Henry Kissinger.

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

    Mar 03, 2021

    Easy as this may seem, patience has profound overtones. On the surface, the White House says it will take time to reset China policy. In truth, this indicates how tricky it is for America to handle the relationship. A tipping point is approaching, but leaders on both sides provide reason for cautious optimism.

  • Nong Hong, Senior Fellow, National Institute for the South China Sea Studies

    Mar 02, 2021

    A look at the new U.S. president’s actions in the early going of his administration offers many clues — and leaves some blind spots — about policy stances in a wide range of areas, including China. His choices for top cabinet-level positions and other senior leadership posts may be telling.

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