Recently, a small number of politicians and the media in the U.S. are making up the same trick, claiming alarmingly that China has expanded its military capabilities in the South China Sea and engaged in “militarization.”
Although America says that this sanction against ZTE has nothing to do with the current Sino-US trade war, it is a fact that the US has been paying close attention to China’s developing high-end industry for a long time, and its guard is up.
As the United States and China confront each other on trade, other countries are looking to take advantage.
China’s intention is to protect the authority of WTO and its rules, and to protect China’s right of development. These two principles are unshakable.
In the midst of all of the hype, angst and uncertainty concerning matters of trade between China and the USA, perhaps the best solution to this issue lies in the old, worn path that is history.
US trade wars are nothing new. The United States has repeatedly initiated trade sanctions towards those it considers “disobedient countries” and Japan was one of them.
Four new concrete measures have been unveiled to advance reform and opening-up at the Boao Forum for Asia Annual Conference 2018. What do experts think of the measures? What do they signify for reform and opening-up?
Two studies released by Gallup and Pew compared how citizens evaluated other countries; in both studies, China’s positives skyrocketed and those of the United States cratered.