China’s Belt and Road initiative aims to extend infrastructure and connectivity across Eurasia, but so far few infrastructure projects have been enacted and the proposal remains at an early stage.
China’s economic engagement in Europe has grown considerably, but some sectors of its economy remain closed to European investors.
The Carnegie Global Dialogue series included four panel discussions that focused on China’s relationships with Russia, the United States, the European Union, and the Middle East respectively.
In a shifting economic and political environment, both China and Latin American countries will have to adjust to new challenges but also seek new opportunities.
China’s foreign policy evolution is guided in part by principles derived from traditional Chinese culture.
The IMF’s acceptance of the renminbi is a significant symbolic milestone for the Chinese government's attempt to broaden the currency's international role.
The complex nuclear dimension of security interactions between China, India, and the United States warrant timely conversations about how stable, constructive ties can be maintained.
With its increasingly proactive diplomatic agenda, China has begun shaping its international environment through initiatives such as the Belt and Road and the Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank.
Academic and cultural exchanges can facilitate greater understanding and mutual trust between China and the international community.
Special economic zones have played a vital role in China’s economic growth, but have had mixed results elsewhere in the world.
The Imperial Springs International Forum brought together top Chinese and international speakers to advance constructive, informed solutions to today’s critical global policy challenges.
Crises in Greece and Ukraine have established Germany as a key European power, yet they also have demonstrated how Germany’s power can polarize the continent and present risks to the European project.
Asia’s nuclear powers must continue to maintain regional strategic stability to prevent security tensions from escalating.
Bilateral security relations between the United States and China can be improved through increasing communication and enhancing trust, particularly in areas of greater tension like the South China Sea.
As Chinese President Xi Jinping prepares for his first state visit to the United States in September, U.S.-China relations are approaching a critical juncture.
China must address the negative environmental impact of petcoke, an inexpensive but dirty alternative to coal, if the country’s efforts to manage carbon emissions are to be effective.
Washington and Moscow are considering whether to adopt more assertive conventional and nuclear security postures, a shift which would have far-reaching consequences for global security.
The global order is going through a transition as the world’s center of gravity increasingly shifts toward Asia.
Venezuela has the world’s largest oil reserves, and the United States and China are the world’s largest oil importers, yet Venezuela’s relations with Beijing and Washington couldn’t be more different.
Populist movements and ongoing crises in Ukraine and Greece reveal a lack of policy consensus among EU members as they consider the union’s prospects for the future.