U.S.-China Relations in an Evolving Asia-Pacific Region | Carnegie-Tsinghua Center For Global Policy
When and Where
10:00 am - 12:00 pm
Fu Rong Yue Room, Fourth Floor, Wenjin International Hotel
South Gate of Tsinghua University Chengfu Road
As Chinese President Xi Jinping prepares for his first state visit to the United States in September, U.S.-China relations are approaching a critical juncture.
Growing strategic rivalry, especially in the Asia-Pacific region, threatens to undermine positive cooperation on a host of global issues, including joint efforts to manage carbon emissions. Meanwhile, emerging new institutions and initiatives like the Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank and the One Belt One Road plan are raising questions about the roles that the United States and China will play in regional economic governance going forward.
Carnegie–Tsinghua’s Zhao Kejin will host a discussion with a panel of experts to discuss the future of U.S.-China relations and interactions in the Asia-Pacific region ahead of the Xi-Obama summit this fall.
|This event is not open to media.|
|Zhao Kejin is a resident scholar at the Carnegie–Tsinghua Center for Global Policy and an associate professor in the Institute of International Studies at Tsinghua University.|
|Xie Tao is a professor of political science at Beijing Foreign Studies University. He is an expert on U.S.-China relations and Chinese foreign policy.Wei Hongxia is a research associate at the Institute of American Studies of the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences.
Jie Dalei is an assistant professor at the School of International Studies of Peking University.
Zhao Minghao is a researcher at the China Center for Contemporary World Studies. He is an expert on U.S.-China relations.
Gong Ting is a researcher at the China Institute of International Studies.