China's Foreign Relations Since the Financial Crisis - Thomas Christensen, William P. Boswell Professor of World Politics of Peace and War

After a year-long sabbatical where he spent a significant amount of time in Asia and abroad, Professor Christensen returns with newfound insight and analysis on China's foreign relations since the financial crisis.

"Conversation on China" at Reunions, Sponsored by the 55th Reunion Class of 1956

A conversation between J. Stapleton Roy ’56, former Ambassador to Singapore, China, & Indonesia, Career Diplomat, Woodrow Wilson Medalist, Director, Kissinger Institute on China & the United States, and Anne-Marie Slaughter ’80, former Dean of the Woodrow Wilson School, Director of Foreign Policy Planning for the U.S. State Department, currently Bert G.

The Beijing Dissensus: China's Continuing Foreign Policy Debate

China's official foreign policy continues to reiterate policies first enunciated by Deng Xiaoping, but a cacophany of voices and views  is ever more apparent within China.  This seminar will explore some of the alternative visions of Chinese foreign policy; assess their potential effects on policy making; and weigh some of their possible implications for US-China relations.

Understanding Chinese Foreign Policy "Assertiveness" - Bonnie Glaser, CSIS Fellow

Bonnie Glaser is a senior fellow with the CSIS Freeman Chair in China Studies, where she works on issues related to Chinese foreign and security policy. Ms. Glaser has written extensively on Chinese threat perceptions and views of the strategic environment, China’s foreign policy, Sino-U.S. relations, U.S.-China military ties, cross-strait relations, Chinese assessments of the Korean peninsula, and Chinese perspectives on missile defense and multilateral security in Asia.

China and the United States: Solving the North Korea Problem - Evans Revere, Lecturer in International Affairs and Diplomat-in-Residence, Princeton U

What’s behind China’s curious response to developments on the Korean Peninsula over the past year, including North Korea’s sinking of a South Korean warship and attack on a South Korean island? Has China’s policy towards the Korean Peninsula changed and, if so, what are the implications for the United States? After incidents that brought the Peninsula to the brink of war and after months of crossed signals between Washington and Beijing, did the recent summit between Presidents Obama and Hu put the U.S. and China back on the same page on North Korea?


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