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Xinjiang
  • Wang Zhen, Research Professor, Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences

    Ye Feng, Assistant Professor and PhD, College of Foreign Studies at University of Shanghai for Science and Technology

    Aug 26, 2022

    Given the credibility problem of colonial powers, allegations about Chinese “genocide” in boarding school education are not worth a dime. The central government deserves praise, not slander, for ensuring the right to education in rural areas of Tibet and elsewhere.

  • Wang Zhen, Research Professor, Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences

    Jun 30, 2022

    Although its policy is not flawless and may not be replicable by other countries, China’s positive approach has been effective in containing threats. The biased rhetoric of some observers needs to give way to a more fair and in-depth assessment.

  • Wang Zhen, Research Professor, Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences

    Jun 22, 2022

    U.S. Secretary of State Antony Blinken should have followed the example of the UN’s top official for human rights by making a visit of his own, instead of blindly repeating the slanders and hype of his predecessor, Mike Pompeo. That would have built Blinken’s image as a responsible diplomat.

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

    May 31, 2022

    The U.S. secretary of state restated and reinforced the Biden administration’s approach, proposing an “invest, align, compete” strategy for success over China. The speech revealed significant clues about the features of America’s basic strategic game ahead.

  • Zhou Xiaoming, Former Deputy Permanent Representative of China’s Mission to the UN Office in Geneva

    May 20, 2022

    It's no surprise that America’s lies about genocide in Xinjiang did not recede after the visit by the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights. The smearing o China’s international image will continue. But the truth will eventually prevail.

  • Da Mei, An international affairs observer based in Beijing

    Feb 26, 2022

    In the age of globalization, foreign policy sways our daily life more than people could imagine. A trade war leads to soaring price of consumer goods, which means you have to pay more for groceries, and sanctions on solar panels could mean more greenhouse gas emission, which creates greater peril of climate change. Disturbingly, Washington’s current China policy, a policy that could mean the difference between war and peace, prosperity and destitution, is based on some seriously misleading claims.

  • Tian Shichen, Founder & President, Global Governance Institution

    Bao Huaying, Visiting Fellow, East Asia National Resource Centre of George Washington University

    Jun 12, 2021

    Accusing other states this crime reflects an awakening of dark memories deeply rooted in the history of Western colonialism. Atrocities throughout the whole process is marked by invasions, torture, incarceration and mass killings.

  • Su Jingxiang, Fellow, China Institutes for Contemporary International Relations

    Jun 07, 2021

    Unable to shut down trade, the United States has shrewdly — if unfairly — attacked China and Russia over alleged human rights violations. But the strategy has only been destructive. Some political and business leaders in Europe have begun to worry about the potential end result.

  • Wang Zhen, Research Professor, Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences

    May 12, 2021

    Some abrasive and unfair claims have been made in the West about China’s measures to achieve stability in the Xinjiang Uygur autonomous region. Population figures alone show conclusively that the outrageous accusation has no merit.

  • Ma Shikun, Senior Journalist, the People’s Daily

    May 08, 2021

    Western politicians and media have steadfastly refused to explain to the world how China has defeated terrorism. The success of the program has won plaudits around the world, including from Muslims. But the spin in the West represents yet another gratuitously negative dig.

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