Home>Top Issues

[CGTN] China’s global challenges in the new era

Monday,Apr 09, 2018

[VIDEO WATCHING]

In moves and countermoves, the US and China imposed tariffs and threatened bigger ones. The US says it is countering China’s “economic aggression”. China says it does not want to fight a trade war, but it is absolutely not afraid of a trade war. There is a larger context: a growing “pushback” against China’s rising international engagement. What’s really doing on? And what can China do about it?

Wang Huiyao, founder and president of CCG

Shi Yinhong, Academic Advisor of CCG

Wang Yong, Non-resident Senior Fellow of CCG

On the first CGTN-CCG high-end forum, the Close to China Studio invited Wang Huiyao, founder and president of the Center of China and Globalization(CCG), Shi Yinhong,Academic Advisor of CCG, Wang Yong, Non-resident Senior Fellow of CCGto share their opinions about the issues.

YouTube:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=scmTrLtmWcY

  • U.S., China Sidestep Discord to Focus on More Balanced Trade

    U.S. and Chinese economic chiefs sidestepped their differences over North Korea and steel imports ahead of a high-level forum in which the Trump administration is seeking clear commitments from China to open its markets.

  • New visa rules streamline process for top talent

    New visa rules streamline process for top talent From: China  Daily   It is now easier for top overseas talent to spend time in China getting to know the country before having to apply for a work permit, government officials…

  • Overseas study about more than higher pay

    There has been some recent soul-searching over the shocking discovery that 68 percent of the returnees are frustrated with their lower-than-expected salary in the Chinese domestic market. The big question: Is overseas education still a valuable choice at all?

  • Beijing’s patience tested by comment from Ross

    He Weiwen, deputy director of the Beijing-based Center for China and Globalization (CCG) and a former diplomat, said China faced challenges in treating foreign companies fairly and it would take time to restore their confidence.

  • Overseas Chinese firms must learn to control political risks

    Over the last few years, Chinese firms have experienced a string of setbacks in various overseas investment projects including a high-speed rail in Mexico, the Colombo Port City Project, a China-Thailand railway project and, the latest, the Hinkley Point C nuclear power plant. The reasons behind these setbacks are complex, but can be categorized into three aspects.