Zheng Yongnian
Professor at the Chinese University of Hong Kong, Shenzhen and President of the Institute for International Affairs, Qianhai.
LATEST STORIES
  • How can Asia reject the Thucydides Trap

    In the past, the status of major power was won through wars, such as the British empire, the US and the Soviet Union. But now, whether a country can be defined as a major power depends on whether it has the ability and will to provide enough international public goods to the region and the world. Achieving sustainable rise by providing international public goods is what differentiates China and other major powers in the past. Asian peace can be secured with more international public goods.

    By Zheng Yongnian | 2022/11/21 19:08:59
  • CPC leadership an important prerequisite for Chinese modernization: Zheng Yongnian

    The report delivered to the 20th National Congress of the Communist Party of China (CPC) emphasized that China has proposed promoting national rejuvenation through a Chinese path to modernization. This has made “Chinese modernization” a hot phrase in international public opinion. How has the CPC been able to promote the realization of Chinese modernization? And what is the significance of the 20th CPC National Congress to China and the world?

    By Zheng Yongnian | 2022/10/27 18:53:18
  • US cannot force politics on technology to coerce decoupling: Chinese scholar

    The most important factor that China takes up the global supply chain in just a few decades is its political stability. In the world's systems of economy and supply chain, China's role is irreplaceable.

    By Zheng Yongnian | 2022/9/26 18:28:15
  • US is not a sovereign state in the traditional sense of foreign policymaking: Chinese scholar

    Editor's Note: Political infighting in the US is becoming tenser and tenser ahead of the midterm elections, with former president Donald Trump's home being raided by the FBI. How will this political infighting evolve? With US-style democracy showing its cracks, how will it affect the US global leadership and US foreign policy, especially that regarding the Taiwan question? Global Times (GT) reporter Wang Wenwen talked to Zheng Yongnian (Zheng), professor at the Chinese University of Hong Kong, Shenzhen, and president of the Institute for International Affairs, Qianhai, over these issues.

    By Zheng Yongnian | 2022/9/1 23:11:21
  • Bottom line on Taiwan question will be shaped through fight with US: Chinese scholar

    What should China do if Pelosi really visits Taiwan? On the Taiwan question, the US has no bottom line. There will be a bottom line, but not through paperwork or lip service, but fight.

    By Zheng Yongnian | 2022/7/25 17:45:17
  • China both achieved miraculous growth and kept social stability: Zheng Yongnian

    It's not easy to describe the development of China over the past 10 years, and if I could only use one term to describe it, I would choose the term "great change."

    By Zheng Yongnian | 2022/7/3 14:36:38
  • Institutionalized political openness instrumental in China's development miracles

    In an age of democratic crisis in both the developed West and the developing world, China's institutional experiment is becoming particularly meaningful. Its experiment may shed useful lessons for other countries.

    By Zheng Yongnian | 2014/5/25 19:33:01
  • Sea disputes bring unprecedented challenges

    Many advocate taking a hard stance toward China, which they see as a main rival. India will not allow China to use the Indian Ocean as a stepping stone to becoming a maritime power.

    By Zheng Yongnian | 2013/1/13 23:28:02
  • China ready to tackle shift from economic to social reform

    The most urgent task for China is to find good opportunities to make further breakthrough in its reforms.

    By Zheng Yongnian | 2012/8/6 18:00:04
  • Greater global role means more dangerous terror threats

    There have been two major global trends since 9/11, the US “War on Terror” and the rise of China and other developing nations.  Some people link the two phenomena together, pointing to globalization as the root cause of both.

    By Zheng Yongnian | 2011/9/14 21:36:41
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