There is a new saying going around the internet recently — in 1949, only socialism was able to save China; in 1989, only China was able to save socialism; and now in 2009, only China is able to save capitalism.
Across the ocean in the United States, the American magazine Newsweek has made an astonishing claim. In a [Read more]
I traveled to the U.S. after Spring Festival to see my old friend and the western coast. I thought I would see some sights of the economic depression and find evidence for my theory that China will surpass the U.S. all around by 2020. However, after a few days, I was totally shocked by what I saw.
What I think is [Read more]
It is possible that the excessive praise of “the first Hispanic justice” in the Supreme Court will further complicate the relationship between minorities and whites, especially since, in typical "racial era" fashion, she has shown bias in her decision-making.
Only by putting China at ease can America maintain its international reputation — and only then can America gain China’s support.
Currently, the U.S. and North Korea have reached an impasse, especially after two American journalists were sentenced in North Korea. As the secretary of state, Hillary has urged and appealed to North Korea to release the two American journalists out of humanity. But North Korea showed its intent of pre-dialogue in a [Read more]
On the morning of August 4, former U.S. President Bill Clinton arrived in Pyongyang to negotiate the release of two imprisoned American female journalists. Analysts have pointed out that because of this breakthrough meeting between the two sides, Clinton would be able to bring the journalists with him back to America. [Read more]
On July 5th, riots broke out in the capital of China’s Xinjiang Autonomous Region, Urumqi; over a thousand violent demonstrators destroyed property and attacked innocent civilians. According to official reports, 140 are already dead and over 800 are injured. Xinjiang’s government has indicated that the violence [Read more]
China-U.S. relations involve dialogue not only between the world’s largest developing country and the world’s largest developed country, but also between the world’s largest debtor nation and the world’s largest creditor nation.
The economic crisis has now allowed China’s power gap to narrow; therefore, cooperation is all the more necessary.
In Clinton’s eyes, if America does not directly get involved, no problems can be resolved. But she’s wrong.