Zhao Minghao, Research Fellow, Charhar Institute
Nov 19, 2021
Two presidents take a stand against a new cold war in a virtual summit. The old friends sought to renew relations and move forward — accepting competition but shunning conflict. How to achieve that is the big question.
Sun Zhe, Co-director, China Initiative, Columbia University; Senior Research Fellow, Institute of State Governance Studies, Beijing University
Nov 18, 2021
The virtual summit between presidents Xi Jinping and Joe Biden began on a friendly note. But one can predict that the relationship between China and the United States may not go so smoothly in the future. There are likely to be storms and difficult struggles.
Yi Fan, a current affairs commentator based in Beijing
Nov 17, 2021
This week’s much-anticipated meeting between President Xi Jinping and President Joe Biden offers welcome relief for a world nervously watching where the 21st century’s most consequential relationship is headed.
An Gang, Adjunct Fellow, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University
Nov 09, 2021
A major question with respect to China-U.S. relation has not been answered since it was first raised a few years ago: What are they fighting for? If this cannot be answered to the satisfaction of reasonable people, shouldn’t they just sit down and get on with pragmatic dialogue?
Sourabh Gupta, Senior Fellow, Institute for China-America Studies
Oct 26, 2021
Though the Biden administration has promised that a comprehensive policy on trade with China would be produced, it is looking more and more like they intend to piece together Trump-era actions under their name.
- Not Entirely a Surprise, but a Welcome One Nonetheless – On the Partial Dethawing to U.S.-China Relations
Brian Wong, DPhil in Politics candidate and Rhodes Scholar at Balliol College, Oxford
Oct 26, 2021
Escalating conflicts are not a winning proposition for the U.S. and China, and signs from recent interactions between the two may indicate that leaders on both sides want to steer the relationship toward a more stable scenario.
James H. Nolt, Adjunct Professor at New York University
Oct 26, 2021
Headlines would suggest a U.S.-China confrontation is imminent, but a close examination of the economic relations between the two nations and the material reality of trade reveal that instigating a conflict would be a proverbial shot in the foot for either side.
Dong Chunling, Assistant Research Fellow, CICIR
Oct 21, 2021
The importance of China-U.S. relations goes far beyond the two countries. Their relationship influences no only their own people but also sets an example for others. They need to step up to the task.
Li Yan, Deputy Director of Institute of American Studies, CICIR
Oct 18, 2021
Over several decades, the U.S. has emphasized crisis management with China, mostly for tactical reasons. Now, the Biden administration’s emphasis is clearly strategic. The U.S. wants to be in a position to constrain China’s policy options, while tilting the playing field toward its own interests.
Sun Chenghao, Non-resident Research Fellow, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University
Oct 13, 2021
Dialogue is always better than confrontation. The Zurich talks may lead to a virtual presidential meeting and more frequent strategic discussion between the two countries to gradually change the negative narrative of competition. A solid foundation must be built one step at a time, and each opportunity seized.