This talk included Bernard Chan and Stephen Cheung with Carnegie Endowment’s Vice President for Studies, Mark Medish, as moderator. C.Y. Leung joined for the Q&A period.
China’s soft power policy is fueled by pragmatism. Ideology has a very limited role.
The causes and consequences of the economic and cultural integration of East Asia.
Carnegie Senior Associate Albert Keidel presented his research sponsored by the Ford Foundation on China’s Economic Fluctuations and their Implications for the Rural Economy.
Trade policy is a major source of friction in the U.S.-China relationship – so much so that the facts are sometimes obscured by rhetoric. Do China’s violations of international trade norms merit a U.S. response, and if so what actions should the U.S take?
At the beginning of the twenty-first century, China is poised to become a major global power. And though much has been written of China’s rise, a crucial aspect of this transformation has gone largely unnoticed: the way that China is using soft power to appeal to its neighbors and to distant countries alike.
On April 24, 2007, the Carnegie Endowment hosted a talk entitled “China’s Health Care Reform: Not Just a Policy Failure,” with Yanzhong Huang.
Though China’s long-term strategic ambitions are unknown and unpredictable, it seems certain that Chinese leadership seeks a preponderant role in Asia. But will Beijing try to reduce or eliminate the United States' influence in the region?