Fu Ying, Chair, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University
Jul 27, 2021
The Group of Seven (G7) Leadership Summit held last June was stated to be an occasion for the Western leaders to “reestablish” the international order after the COVID-19 pandemic. It was also for the U.S. to demonstrate its return “back at the table”.
Sun Chenghao, Assistant Research Fellow, China Institutes of Contemporary International Relations
Yan Jin, Assistant Research Fellow, China Institutes of Contemporary International Relations
Jul 21, 2021
U.S. policy has been greatly influenced by domestic anti-Cuba forces. The idea of engagement led to the loss of two Democratic seats in South Florida — a high price. The challenge for Biden now is to find a balance that avoids incurring the wrath of a key bloc of voters.
Liu Chang, Assistant Research Fellow, Department for American Studies, CIIS
Jul 16, 2021
While the U.S. pays lip service to the notion that ASEAN is at the core of the Indo-Pacific region, U.S. actions show it is side-stepping to another direction. By contrast, China’s attitude toward Southeast Asia looks much more sincere.
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.
Zhao Minghao, Research Fellow, Charhar Institute
Jul 01, 2021
The U.S. and others should help developing countries solve their problems, rather than using them as a playing field in a geopolitical competition with China. Excessive competition will not lead to the better world that the American president says he seeks.
Xiao Bin, Deputy Secretary-general , Center of SCO Studies
Jun 29, 2021
China and the United States should seek to warm their relationship, even amid competition, and their leaders should meet. The international community would welcome such a meeting by the world’s largest and second-largest economies, as it would contribute to global stability.
Charles A. Kupchan, Senior Fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations and Professor of International Affairs at Georgetown University
May 17, 2021
As U.S. President Joe Biden contemplates course corrections after his first months in office, one change seems especially worthy of consideration: a shift to a more pragmatic, less ideological foreign policy.
Zhu Feng, Director, Institute of International Studies, Nanjing University
Apr 20, 2021
In a recent poll the new U.S. president’s approval among American adults was 59 percent. But on the diplomatic front, and especially on China policy, the administration’s performance has not only been mediocre but is laden with escalating risks of confrontation.
Chen Jimin, Guest Researcher, Center for Peace and Development Studies, China Association for International Friendly Contact
Apr 15, 2021
U.S. core national interests are defined by the new administration as safeguarding American strength, promoting power sharing to U.S. advantage and upholding a stable and open international system.
An Gang, Research Fellow, Center for International Strategy and Security, Tsinghua University
Apr 08, 2021
The deterioration of China-U.S. relations has not ended, and a turnaround is unlikely. Given the intense frictions of recent years, both countries have built up a fixed mindset about diplomatic strategy that has been incorporated in their domestic politics. Superb diplomatic skills will be needed to avert confrontation.