Home>Events

Former US Deputy Secretary of State calls to improve US-China relations at CCG

Thursday,Nov 29, 2018

201811220130218549

On Nov.20, former US Deputy Secretary of State and Vice Chairman of Kissinger Associates Robert Hormats visited the CCG headquarters to attend the roundtable forum on “China-US Trade and Investment Relations after Mid-term elections”.

201811221011239596

Speaking about the China-US trade, investment and dispute over IPR, Hormats pointed out that there still remain a lot of uncertainties in the bilateral relations that concern not only the trade balance but also the world economic development. He also suggested that the two governments should work together to address IPR issues to enhance foreign investment relations.

Meanwhile, Hormats encouraged more communications between the two countries, especially before the scheduled meeting between Chinese and US leaders during the G20 summit.

  • Making sense of Trump

    Although he criticized China sharply during the recent election campaign in the United States, Donald Trump, the US president-elect, will likely maintain healthy China-US relations during his term of office.

  • 【China Daily】Looming US-China trade war is mere hype

    Donald Trump’s stiff tariffs on Chinese imports have again refueled the concerns of a looming war, but we should refrain from blindly following this hype and approach the challenge in a rational way.

  • Top 10 international talents’ favorite regions in China

    Shanghai is the most favorite Chinese city for international talents, followed by Beijing, South China’s Guangdong province and East China’s Jiangsu province, according to a report on regional international talent competitiveness released on Monday. The report was conducted and released by the Center for China and Globalization (CCG) and the Southwestern University of Finance and Economics’ Institute of Development Studies.

  • Will Trump’s tax cuts go the Reagan way?

    The passing of the tax bill is a personal triumph for US President Donald Trump. But the reduction of taxes by such a big margin will increase the financial burden of the United States federal government, and the largest beneficiaries will be the 1 percent richest people.

  • US probe won’t spark trade war: experts

    The US decision to launch a Section 301 investigation against China over trade has renewed concerns that a trade war might break out between the world’s two largest economies, but Chinese experts on Sunday played down the scenario.