China’s economic growth rate has slowed and fiscal reforms are needed, but the country can still have a prosperous future if necessary reforms are made.
Globalization and economic integration are enhancing the influence that stakeholders from Asian countries have in Washington DC.
China’s dramatic rise is reshaping the global order and prompting countries both large and small to reassess how they interact with one another.
Chinese investment and the lessons of the country’s development are beneficial to African economies seeking to expand their global profile.
The BRICS Bank, the AIIB, and the Silk Road Fund are structured similarly to existing international financial institutions and will do much to help developing countries grow.
China’s economy is transitioning into a period of steadier, more gradual growth, while the country’s diplomacy is becoming more proactive in striving for achievement.
The Carnegie–Tsinghua Center serves as a vital platform for Chinese and international scholars and policymakers to exchange views on today’s most pressing global issues.
Asian financial integration is becoming a lasting feature of the political and economic reality in Asia and will pose a growing challenge to U.S. leadership in the Pacific. Washington should not shy away from this competition.
Most Chinese apparently believe that China’s rightful place in the international order is as a major (not singularly dominant) power whose views must be respected but who exists in general harmony with other nations.
To allay neighboring countries’ misgivings about Beijing’s growing assertiveness, China must match its verbal commitment to harmony and win-win collaboration with concrete actions.