While China is influencing modern Britain now, its wartime contribution is still unrecognised.
The story picked up by some Western media has confused the timeline and linked the import expo to current China-U.S. trade tensions. Why does Western media always speculate that there must be certain political ends behind such events, especially when they are intended to benefit all?
Instead, in their place were tech wizards, demonstrating their state-of-the-art products, surrounded by holograms, Virtual Reality (VR) headsets and giant 3-D screens, all congregated under the British pavilion titled ‘Innovation is GREAT’.
There is much that unites China and Europe. Whilst Donald Trump’s isolated, “America First” strategy has hurt countries economically, it has created possibilities to strengthen […]
The policies implemented by Chinese President Xi Jinping, Premier Li Keqiang and the State Council, have given China a key role in this new world order.
Whilst the forum and subsequent parallel bilateral talks showed that political and economic progress has evolved well over the last few years, logistics and infrastructure need more investment for the countries to reach their full potential.
President Xi used the speech to reaffirm the “China-Africa big family”.
African people know better than anyone else what colonialism is because they have been struggling against colonialism for five hundred years. China will not repeat that approach.
A China-U.S. trade war looks imminent after the U.S. administration announced on June 15 plans to impose additional tariffs of 25 percent on $50 billion of Chinese goods, with the Chinese Government responding with reciprocal tariffs.
The trade imbalance between China and the United States is becoming a tool for Washington to pursue its “America First” objective. Is the trade imbalance really unfair to the United States? Is it fair to judge the trade relationship simply on the basis of surplus or deficit?