CCG continues to conduct two-way research on corporate globalization, the "go global" movement and inwards investment. Our research includes topics including U.S.-China trade, international trade, inbound investment, outbound investment and digital trade in an international context.
CCG is constantly looking for more ways to promote global free trade and has taken the lead in promoting China's participation in the CPTPP and publishing a series of relevant research reports. In addition, CCG's research team compiles and publishes the only Chinese blue book report on the globalization of Chinese enterprises: Chinese Enterprises Globalization, published by China Academy of Social Sciences Press.
CCG has also published a series of books on the globalization of enterprises in both English and Chinese, including Report on Development of Overseas Chinese Entrepreneurs, Rising Tide: 40 Years of Chinese Enterprises Going Global, China Goes Global and The Globalization of Chinese Enterprises. CCG also holds the China Outbound-inbound Forum, the most influential forum in China focusing on the development and globalization of enterprises.
CCG has set up several sub-forums on international issues related to international trade and investment, gathering leaders of multinational enterprises, ambassadors to China, former government officials, heads of international organizations and chambers of commerce, experts from top international think tanks and other influential people from home and abroad. In-depth discussion with renowned scholars has helped to develop the event into a high-end international forum for promoting the globalization of enterprises.
CCG releases 2020 Bluebook Report on Chinese Enterprise Globalization
Recently, the Center for China and Globalization (CCG) released the 2020 Bluebook Report on Chinese Enterprise Globalization. Co-authored by CCG and the Development Research Institute of Southwestern University of Finance and Economics, this report was edited by Wang Huiyao, CCG president and dean of the Development Research Institute of Southwestern University of Finance and Economics, as well as Miao Lu, CCG secretary-general, and published by the Social Sciences Academic Press of the Chinese Academy of Social Science.July 08 , 2020
Wang Jisi: Uphold three bottom lines for China-US relations
Since the novel coronavirus raged, China-US relations have continued to decline. The successive China-related policies and bills introduced by the US government and the US Congress have seriously damaged bilateral relations. The US officials are also increasingly vocal in their attacks on China. Some commentators in both the US and China noted that bilateral relations are in "free fall." World public opinion is worried that once China-US relations get out of control, it will be more difficult for the global economy to recover in the post-COVID-19 era. Arms races and geopolitical conflicts will surely intensify, the world order will become more chaotic, and some unexpected disasters will be on the way. This is by no means alarmist.June 05 , 2020
He Yafei: Major Power Competition and Cooperation
Why did Sino-U.S. relations take a nosedive in the last few years, to the point of falling into the Thucydides trap — if not already fallen? The gulf between the U.S. and China in their domestic development models, as well as in their views of the future world, is widening.January 03 , 2020
He Yafei: Decoupling won’t do any nation any good
Thanks to its fixation with China as a "major strategic competitor", the US administration's strategy of "decoupling" from China is in vogue in the United States. And the fact that the US-initiated trade war has permeated all aspects of Sino-US relationship means it has created even more uncertainty and unpredictability for the world's most important bilateral relationship in the foreseeable future.December 14 , 2019
Wang Huiyao: US makes vain attempt to win trade war
The day after the 12th round of Sino-US trade talks concluded on July 31 in Shanghai, the United States administration announced it would impose 10 percent tariffs on another $300 billion of Chinese goods starting Sept 1, ignoring the fact that the two sides had called the talks "constructive" and agreed to hold the next round of talks in Washington. Not content with that, the US administration later labeled China a "currency manipulator" to put "maximum pressure" on China in order to achieve its selfish, narrow goals.August 21 , 2019