China: Dinamici, Tendințe – doc

Be Wary of China Threat Inflation – FP, 30.07
Look at what happened with the Soviet threat in the Cold War. By Bruce W. Jentleson, the William Preston Few professor of public policy and political science at Duke University


Beijing’s Attempts to Intimidate Taiwan Have Backfired – FP, 30.07
Chinese coercion has strengthened democratic resolve. By Zoe Leung and Cameron Waltz, an associate editor of the Intercollegiate U.S.-China Journal and a junior fellow at the George H. W. Bush Foundation for U.S.-China Relations


Why China Is Cracking Down on Private Tutoring – FP, 29.07
Regulations on the $120 billion industry reflect concerns over the education rat race. By James Palmer, a deputy editor at Foreign Policy


China Is Using Tibetans as Agents of Empire in the Himalayas – FP, 29.07
What life is like for the quarter-million residents of fortress villages in Tibet. By Robert Barnett

Xi Jinping în Tibet, prima vizită prezidențială după 31 de ani – 23.07


China’s Drowned City Is a Bleak Sign of a Changing Climate – FP, 21.07
Infrastructural damage will hurt global supply chains for electronics and cars. By James Palmer


O navetă suborbitală chineză a revenit pe Terra după zborul inaugural / China vrea să dezvolte tehnologie reutilizabilă pentru transport spaţial – 16.07


Poll: China’s Influence Is Not Inevitable – 15.07
A new survey shows Beijing’s foreign aid footprint has grown, but it falls short in other areas. By Samantha Custer, Rodney Knight, Amber Hutchinson, Vera Choo



O ”Școală de Xiconomie” va fi înființată la Beijing – RFI, 9.07

  • Teoriile „se învârt în jurul a două obiective principale: căutarea independenței economice și orientarea către o creștere calitativă”, explică Jean-François Dufour.
  • Pe de o parte este vorba despre a dezvolta propriile filiere de producție pentru a reduce nevoia de a importa componente din străinătate, dezvoltând în același timp consumul intern pentru a nu mai fi o țară care prosperă doar prin exporturi.
  • Pe de altă parte, pentru o creștere „calitativă”, este nevoie ca producătorii chinezi să devină campioni în sectoarele „high tech” și să fie în fruntea economiei „verzi”.

> La Chine se lance dans l’étude de la pensée de Xi Jinping, les “Xiconomics” – France24, 7.07


After 25 Years, There’s Still No South China Sea Code of Conduct – FP, 21.07
China’s reluctance has stifled diplomatic efforts—but they haven’t been futile. By Bill Hayton

China Eyes Pacific Supremacy With New Carrier – FP, 15.07
It’s not your father’s Chinese navy anymore. By Robbie Gramer, Jack Detsch

Beijing Eyes New Military Bases Across the Indo-Pacific – FP, 7.07
Tanzania, Cambodia, and the UAE are on China’s wish list—and now Kiribati, within striking distance of Hawaii. By Craig Singleton, an adjunct China fellow at the Foundation for Defense of Democracies and a former U.S. diplomat



The Chinese Communist Party Is Scared of Christianity – FP, 1.07
Religion remains one of the greatest sources of resistance to authoritarian rule. By Azeem Ibrahim, a columnist at Foreign Policy and a director at the Newlines Institute for Strategy and Policy


The CCP’s Greatest Strength Is “Self-Reinvention” – FP, 2.07
An advocate for China argues the party’s capacity for renewal has kept it at the vanguard of the nation’s youth. By Eric Li

The Party’s Party Is All About Xi – FP, 1.07
As the Chinese Communist Party celebrates its 100th anniversary, nothing else counts but “Xi Jinping Thought.” By Melinda Liu, Newsweek’s Beijing bureau chief

The Chinese Communist Party Has Followed Sun Yat-sen’s Road Map – FP, 1.07
The nationalist leader laid out a prescient path—but his hopes of democracy are far off. By Peter Zarrow, a professor of history at the University of Connecticut

Chinese Communist Party Marks Centennial – FP, 30.06
One hundred years since its founding, the party commands more control inside China than ever before. By James Palmer


Does Beijing’s Belligerent Birthday Party Herald a New Arms Race? – FP, 9.07
The Chinese Communist Party’s anniversary celebration is taking place amid a nuclear buildup. By Emma Ashford, a senior fellow in the New American Engagement Initiative at the Atlantic Council’s Scowcroft Center for Strategy and Security, and Matthew Kroenig, deputy director of the Atlantic Council’s Scowcroft Center for Strategy and Security

China Is Radically Expanding Its Nuclear Missile Silos – FP, 30.06
With more weapons likely, it’s time to go back to arms talks. By Jeffrey Lewis

The World Doesn’t Want Beijing’s Fighter Jets – FP, 30.06
Snazzy weapons mean a lot less if you don’t have friends. By Richard Aboulafia, vice president of analysis at Teal Group


China’s Diplomacy Is Limiting Its Own Ambitions – FP, 9.06
Beijing’s self-imposed problems make it a less threatening challenger than it seems. By Ali Wyne, a senior analyst with the Global Macro practice at Eurasia Group, and Ryan Hass, a senior fellow and the Michael H. Armacost Chair in the foreign-policy program at the Brookings Institution.


Calls for Independence May Not Help the Uyghur Cause – FP, 27.07
Stopping the atrocities in Xinjiang requires reaching the Chinese public. By Yehan, a pseudonym for a Uyghur writer now in exile

Beijing Plans a Slow Genocide in Xinjiang – FP, 8.06
Chinese officials’ own words speak to plans to reduce Uyghur births. By Adrian Zenz, a senior fellow in China studies at the Victims of Communism Memorial Foundation in Washington, and Erin Rosenberg, an attorney specializing in international criminal law and reparations


The World Today – Chatham House, 4.06


Demografia și destinul Chinei – Alexandru Gugoașă, PressOne, 24.06

The Sneaky Conservatism of China’s Feminist Dramas – FP, 12.06
As Beijing limits women’s choices, ta shidai television shows soothe without offering real change. By Amandas Ong

Chinese Women Have Already Voted Against Beijing’s Natalist Hopes – FP, 4.06
Government efforts to force the birth rate up are met with stubborn resistance. By Mei Fong, a Pulitzer-winning former China correspondent and author of One Child: The Story of China’s Most Radical Experiment

With Three-Child Policy, China Is Missing the Point – FP, 2.06
To really boost birthrates, Beijing needs to focus on gender parity and cost of living. By Brian Y.S. Wong, the founding editor in chief of the Oxford Political Review

Creşterea populaţiei Chinei în ultimul deceniu, la cel mai scăzut nivel din toate timpurile – 11.05


China’s competition for living space – DW, 30.05

  • More than 60 percent of China’s population of 1.4 billion currently lives in cities. Within a decade, the share of urban dwellers is expected to increase to 75 percent. Construction is booming and competition for residential land is fierce.
  • But the right to live in a city in China is conditional. Authorities want their modern cities to be peopled with well-educated, highly-qualified or politically well-connected residents. As a result, certain standards have to be met to be eligible for a modern, urban home. Only members of China’s political classes and the financially successful have a hope of qualifying. Yet more than half of the people who live in cities are so-called “migrant workers.” They come from rural communities and have no official rights to settle in cities. They are there to work. With no proper rights, they are merely tolerated while they serve as merchants, servants, waitstaff, cleaners, construction workers and tradespeople. But while they are indispensable to daily life in the cities, they are unable to afford their exorbitant rents. This documentary looks at how and where these workers live, and asks whether middle and working class Chinese even figure in the official vision of shiny, high-tech cities. The filmmakers also look at what happens to those who oppose official plans, or stand in the way of the building boom.

Wolf Warriors Killed China’s Grand Strategy – FP, 28.05
And we’ll all come to miss it. By Sulmaan Wasif Khan


Understanding China Is Getting Harder Every MonthFP, 27.05
Limitations on reporters and political crackdowns make covering even everyday stories tough. By James Thorpe


China’s Overseas Tech Talent Is Torn Over Going Home – FP, 14.05
The possibilities are great, but the politics are risky. By Tomás Sidenfaden, an American software engineer and the founder of Nuprizm, a social news platform.


Hong Kong Has Gotten Seriously Risky for International Business – FP, 27.07
The national security law is a direct threat to foreign firms. By Thomas Kellogg, Executive Director of Georgetown Law Asia, and Kaylee Morrison, a law student at Georgetown

Killing Hong Kong’s Free Press Will Harm Its Economy – FP, 4.05
Beijing is betting expats will flock to the city despite China’s draconian media crackdown—but they could vote with their feet. By Suzanne Nossel, the CEO of PEN America


China and Russia Turn Deeper Ties into a Military Challenge for Biden – FP, 20.04
“You face a two-front war where we don’t have a two front military,” said one former Trump official. By Jack Detsch, Amy Mackinnon


The post-pandemic gig economy, and China’s 14th five-year plan – CH, 16.04
What has the COVID-19 pandemic revealed about the precarity of informal workers? And what is new about China’s latest economic strategy?


China’s Crackdown on Islam Brings Back Memories of 1975 Massacre – FP, 12.04
Islamophobia has spread far beyond the persecuted Uyghur minority. By Matthew Chitwood


Yes, You Can Use the T-Word to Describe China – FP, 9.04
China is governed by a totalitarian regime. Why is that so hard to say? By Salvatore Babones


Beijing now has more billionaires than any city – BBC, 8.04


China Has an Image Problem—but Knows How to Fix It – FP, 6.04
Many in Beijing realize a declining international reputation won’t help the country achieve its goals. By Brian Y.S. Wong


Another Blow to Hong Kong’s Dying Democracy – FP, 31.03
A new law all but guarantees that the city’s legislature will be stacked with supporters of Beijing. By James Palmer


China’s Military Could Turn Small Clashes Into Major Conflicts – FP, 30.03
It’s not clear who’s in command when things go wrong. By Blake Herzinger

Records Expose China’s Maritime Militia at Whitsun Reef
Beijing claims they are fishing vessels. The data shows otherwise. By Andrew S. Erickson, Ryan D. Martinson


At China’s Borders, “Vaccine Passports” Just Got Real – FP, 25.03
In announcing it would prioritize travelers who had received Chinese-made vaccines, Beijing sparked outrage in countries where those aren’t available. By Rajni George


Beijing’s Schadenfreude Over the Capitol Riots Conceals Deep Anxiety – FP, 24.03
China’s elite are nervous about the coming succession crisis around Xi Jinping. By Joshua Eisenman, Haley Grizzell


Young People in China Are Losing Faith in the West – FP, 22.03
And that spells trouble for liberal democracy and Beijing’s relations with Washington. By Eyck Freymann, Brian Y.S. Wong


China’s Secretive Maritime Militia May Be Gathering at Whitsun Reef – FP, 22.03
Boats designed to overwhelm civilian foes can be turned into shields in real conflict. By Andrew S. Erickson


China’s New Five-Year Plan Is a Disappointment – FP, 11.03
As domestic problems mount, Beijing’s planners are lowering expectations. By Alice Han, Eyck Freymann

The Shrinking Chinese State – FP, 10.03
A look at Beijing’s spending suggests that Western fears of its influence may be misdirected. By Yukon Huang, Joshua Levy

China Signals Economic Caution at People’s Congress – FP, 5.03
An official projection of over 6 percent growth in the coming year is below economist estimates as the rest of the world still reels from the COVID-19 pandemic. By Colm Quinn


China transmite SUA care sunt ”liniile roşii” ale Beijingului şi încearcă să câştige bunăvoinţa Europei – 5.03


The U.S. Doesn’t Have to Make Sacrifices to Get China’s Climate Cooperation – FP, 4.03
Beijing is sincere about fighting climate change—for its own best interests. By Steven Stashwick


The One-Sided War of Ideas With China – FP, 2.03.21
As Washington ramps up to defend democracy, Beijing is still motivated mostly by geography. By Robert D. Kaplan

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