首页

文学历史

ag娱乐注册:国庆楼市变向了吗?_杨红旭

时间:2020年08月13日 13:16 作者:朴宜滨 浏览量:923713

Waging a geopolitical "cold war" between Washington and Beijing is a dangerous way of thinking, warned Jeffrey Sachs, a leading economist and best-selling author, addressing US politicians who he said are engaged in a game that would have serious consequences."What I do worry about is something else, which is a geopolitical cold war," Sachs, a professor of economics at Columbia University, told CNBC on Monday while commenting on globalization."This is a dreadful mistake," he said. "The last Cold War (between the US and the Soviet Union) was dangerous enough; this one would be even more dangerous."Sachs, who is also director of the United Nations Sustainable Development Solutions Network, said another cold war is completely misconceived and misguided, "but a lot of Americans want to put it to China and think that we run the show and all the rest, which is a very dangerous way of thinking, actually".The term "cold war" has been trending in policy and political arenas in recent months, driven partly by speeches by major officials of the US administration, which has churned out a raft of penalizing actions targeting companies and people in China.The New Yorker magazine, for example, in an analysis on US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo's July 23 speech at the Nixon Presidential Library in California, reported that Pompeo "angrily declared that Nixon's outreach to China a half century ago had utterly failed. He called on allies to create a new NATO-like coalition to confront the People's Republic. ... Basically, he declared a new Cold War."On Friday, US President Donald Trump, who has long complained that US has been "ripped off" in its dealings with China, signed executive orders to ban two popular Chinese social media apps: TikTok and WeChat."This is a pretty broad and pretty quick expansion of the technology cold war between the US and China," The Associated Press quoted Steven Weber, faculty director for the University of California, Berkeley, Center for Long-Term Cybersecurity, as saying.Sachs, in his television appearance, tried to speak to what he thought China really wants: to have a normal life, just like Americans."What people say about China — to put it plainly — is stupid," Sachs said, adding that many have a "weird image" of China as a "totalitarian monster out to take over the world. That was the lazy, but not completely atypical, American thinking in the past," he told viewers.But "China's not out to take over the world. China's not out to do all these terrible things. China wants to have a normal, decent life like Americans want to have," Sachs said.China has a living standard that is "something like a third or a fourth, or even a fifth" of what Americans have, said Sachs, who is the author of a new book titled The Ages of Globalization: Geography, Technology, and Institutions."They want their place in the sun. It doesn't mean they're taking over," he said. "But this heated idea that they ripped us apart, they did this terrible thing, they did that terrible thing — this has become bipartisan. It can become very, very dangerous in the future."In the US, politics is an "incredibly dangerous sport", not just a tough game, Sachs noted. "To play with the facts and the lies that we're saying about China right now has consequences."Sachs is not the only voice calling for rejecting cold war thinking.Joseph Nye, the former dean of Harvard's Kennedy School of Government, also said the US-Soviet analogy does not match reality."I think the Cold War analogy doesn't make sense," Nye said at a virtual Aspen Security Forum last Wednesday."We should get out of our mind historical analogies, whether it's the Peloponnesian War or the Cold War, and realize that the agenda of world politics is changing," he said.In the original Cold War, the US and the Soviet Union had virtually no trade or social contact with each other, but the US has "too much" trade with China, and there's something like 370,000 Chinese students in the US, Nye said.In another panel discussion at the same forum, Nye described the US-China relationship as a "cooperative rivalry", adding, "You have some issues like climate change and pandemics where we can't do anything unless we do cooperate with China."Chinese diplomats have openly rejected the idea of a new cold war.Chinese Ambassador to the US Cui Tiankai, also speaking at the Aspen forum, said that historically a cold war has served no one's real interests."Today we are in the 21st century. Why should we repeat what happened in the last century when we are faced with so many new challenges, global challenges?" said Cui. "I don't think a new cold war would serve anybody's interests or will give us any solution to the problem."Waging a geopolitical "cold war" between Washington and Beijing is a dangerous way of thinking, warned Jeffrey Sachs, a leading economist and best-selling author, addressing US politicians who he said are engaged in a game that would have serious consequences."What I do worry about is something else, which is a geopolitical cold war," Sachs, a professor of economics at Columbia University, told CN

  Waging a geopolitical "cold war" between Washington and Beijing is a dangerous way of thinking, warned Jeffrey Sachs, a leading economist and best-selling author, addressing US politicians who he said are engaged in a game that would have serious consequences."What I do worry about is something else, which is a geopolitical cold war," Sachs, a professor of economics at Columbia University, told CNBC on Monday while commenting on globalization."This is a dreadful mistake," he said. "The last Cold War (between the US and the Soviet Union) was dangerous enough; this one would be even more dangerous."Sachs, who is also director of the United Nations Sustainable Development Solutions Network, said another cold war is completely misconceived and misguided, "but a lot of Americans want to put it to China and think that we run the show and all the rest, which is a very dangerous way of thinking, actually".The term "cold war" has been trending in policy and political arenas in recent months, driven partly by speeches by major officials of the US administration, which has churned out a raft of penalizing actions targeting companies and people in China.The New Yorker magazine, for example, in an analysis on US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo's July 23 speech at the Nixon Presidential Library in California, reported that Pompeo "angrily declared that Nixon's outreach to China a half century ago had utterly failed. He called on allies to create a new NATO-like coalition to confront the People's Republic. ... Basically, he declared a new Cold War."On Friday, US President Donald Trump, who has long complained that US has been "ripped off" in its dealings with China, signed executive orders to ban two popular Chinese social media apps: TikTok and WeChat."This is a pretty broad and pretty quick expansion of the technology cold war between the US and China," The Associated Press quoted Steven Weber, faculty director for the University of California, Berkeley, Center for Long-Term Cybersecurity, as saying.Sachs, in his television appearance, tried to speak to what he thought China really wants: to have a normal life, just like Americans."What people say about China — to put it plainly — is stupid," Sachs said, adding that many have a "weird image" of China as a "totalitarian monster out to take over the world. That was the lazy, but not completely atypical, American thinking in the past," he told viewers.But "China's not out to take over the world. China's not out to do all these terrible things. China wants to have a normal, decent life like Americans want to have," Sachs said.China has a living standard that is "something like a third or a fourth, or even a fifth" of what Americans have, said Sachs, who is the author of a new book titled The Ages of Globalization: Geography, Technology, and Institutions."They want their place in the sun. It doesn't mean they're taking over," he said. "But this heated idea that they ripped us apart, they did this terrible thing, they did that terrible thing — this has become bipartisan. It can become very, very dangerous in the future."In the US, politics is an "incredibly dangerous sport", not just a tough game, Sachs noted. "To play with the facts and the lies that we're saying about China right now has consequences."Sachs is not the only voice calling for rejecting cold war thinking.Joseph Nye, the former dean of Harvard's Kennedy School of Government, also said the US-Soviet analogy does not match reality."I think the Cold War analogy doesn't make sense," Nye said at a virtual Aspen Security Forum last Wednesday."We should get out of our mind historical analogies, whether it's the Peloponnesian War or the Cold War, and realize that the agenda of world politics is changing," he said.In the original Cold War, the US and the Soviet Union had virtually no trade or social contact with each other, but the US has "too much" trade with China, and there's something like 370,000 Chinese students in the US, Nye said.In another panel discussion at the same forum, Nye described the US-China relationship as a "cooperative rivalry", adding, "You have some issues like climate change and pandemics where we can't do anything unless we do cooperate with China."Chinese diplomats have openly rejected the idea of a new cold war.Chinese Ambassador to the US Cui Tiankai, also speaking at the Aspen forum, said that historically a cold war has served no one's real interests."Today we are in the 21st century. Why should we repeat what happened in the last century when we are faced with so many new challenges, global challenges?" said Cui. "I don't think a new cold war would serve anybody's interests or will give us any solution to the problem."Waging a geopolitical "cold war" between Washington and Beijing is a dangerous way of thinking, warned Jeffrey Sachs, a leading economist and best-selling author, addressing US politicians who he said are engaged in a game that would have serious consequences."What I do worry about is something else, which is a geopolitical cold war," Sachs, a professor of economics at Columbia University, told CN  Performers show signs of the China International Fair for Trade in Services in the Wangfujing pedestrian street in Beijing, capital of China, Aug. 4, 2020. (Xinhua/Ren Chao)While trade exchanges and cooperation among countries were hard hit by COVID-19, China, one of the countries taking the lead in the economic recovery, is set to open the first large-scale offline international trade fair in the country since the outbreak of the pandemic, reaffirming its commitment to wider opening up and offering a glance at global trade in the post-pandemic era.As one of the world's largest comprehensive fairs for trade in services, the China International Fair for Trade in Services (CIFTIS) is scheduled to be held in Beijing in early September and has prepared both online and offline events due to the global pandemic situation. As of last Tuesday, 141 international organizations, embassies in China, commerce associations and institutions were expected to participate in the event, in addition to over 2,000 Chinese and foreign enterprises.At a time when uncertainties of the pandemic remain an overhang for the recovery of the world economy, organizing such a large-scale trade fair is yet another example of China's capability in controlling the spread of the virus and its resolution of sticking to the opening-up policy in the post-pandemic era.It is not surprising though that some may question such a stance when global demand slumps due to the impact of COVID-19. When a recent political bureau meeting underscored a new development pattern known as dual circulation, which takes the domestic market as the mainstay while lets domestic and foreign markets boost each other, some misread it as a sign of less interaction with foreign markets.In fact, together with two other major exhibition platforms for China's opening-up -- China Import and Export Fair (Canton Fair) and China International Import Expo (CIIE), the CIFTIS speaks for the strategy of the country.China has deeply integrated itself into globalization. It cannot expand domestic demand without international cooperation and smooth operation of the global value chain. Expanding domestic demand, on the other hand, can tap the potential of the massive consumer market and at the same time benefit foreign businesses.China remains one of the top three investment destinations for 63 percent of respondents in a survey conducted earlier this year by the European Union Chamber of Commerce in China and global consultancy firm Roland Berger.It is a pity that while China steps up its efforts to reinvigorate international exchanges and cooperation, some U.S. politicians violate market principles and abuse national security concepts to wantonly suppress non-American businesses, clouding the outlook for the subdued world economy in dire need of the revival of trade activities. This is disruptive to the trust and norms the international community has built up over many years, and those politicians will never get their way.China's rapid development over the decades benefited from interactions and cooperation with countries around the world and has in turn provided other countries with sustained growth impetus and important opportunities. The key to success lies in a true commitment to opening up, and such a commitment remains effective and will continue to benefit the world in the future. EnditemPerformers show signs of the China International Fair for Trade in Services in the Wangfujing pedestrian street in Beijing, capital of China, Aug. 4, 2020. (Xinhua/Ren Chao)While trade exchanges and cooperation among countries were hard hit by COVID-19, China, one of the countries taking the lead in the economic recovery, is set to open the first large-scale offline international trade fair in the

  Guests attend a joint statement press conference in Hong Kong, south China, Aug. 9, 2020. (Xinhua/Li Gang)Special: Battle Against Novel CoronavirusAn alliance jointly established by 42 Hong Kong political groups, social organizations and business chambers on Sunday appealed to the whole society to set aside differences and make concerted efforts to fight COVID-19 and support the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (HKSAR) government in leading Hong Kong out of difficulties.Martin Liao Cheung-kong, convener of pro-establishment Legislative Council (LegCo) members, put forward four points of consensus and hope in a joint statement on behalf of the alliance, which are giving top priority to anti-epidemic fight, reviving economy and helping people in need, pushing for reforms, and putting aside disputes.Given the increasing public health risks and a worsening economy, the alliance supports the decision of the HKSAR government to postpone the LegCo election and will help focus on anti-disease work in a bid to overcome the difficult time along with Hong Kong residents, the alliance said in the statement.Starry Lee Wai-king, chairwoman of the Democratic Alliance for the Betterment and Progress of Hong Kong, said the most urgent task for the HKSAR government is to rein in the epidemic and create a stable environment for Hong Kong to recover from the double blows from the social unrest last year and COVID-19.Ng Chau-pei, president of the Hong Kong Federation of Trade Unions, said that it has been a consensus of the whole society and the common voice of Hong Kong residents to control the coronavirus spread and push the economy back on track.Members of the alliance include Hong Kong Community Anti-Coronavirus Link, Hong Kong Federation of Education Workers, Hong Kong United Youth Association, and Hong Kong General Chamber of Commerce, among others.Guests attend a joint statement press conference in Hong Kong, south China, Aug. 9, 2020. (Xinhua/Li Gang)Special: Battle Against Novel CoronavirusAn alliance jointly established by 42 Hong Kong political groups, social organizations and business chambers on Sunday appealed to the whole society to set aside differences and make concerted efforts to fight COVID-19 and support the Hong Kong Special  

uspended for sharing the photo on Twitter which drew nationwide attention. However, her mother, Lynne Watters, told CNN on Friday that the suspension had been reversed and would not appear on her daughter's record."As a result of our being informed of nine cases of COVID-19 at North Paulding High School following the first week of in-person instruction, along with the possibility that number could如下图

  

如下图

如下图

26384E04BD0A1DDAC6544F86.jpg");so.write("dgqlayer");}else {var b = document.getElementById("dgqlayer");// b.innerHTML = "

展开全文?
相关文章
一线城市房价要跌?国土部不答应!_天天说钱

  

蔡为民楼势说:买房?买股?并不难抉择_卫民不动产策划智库

  

不增加土地供给的楼市调控都是耍流氓!!!_杨国英观察

  to China and think that we run the show and all the rest, which is a very dangerous way of thinking, actually".The term "cold war" has been trending in policy and political arenas in recent months, driven partly by speeches by major officials of the US administration, which has churned out a raft of penalizing actions targeting companies and people in China.The New Yorker magazine, for example, in

从港片衰落,思考电影越来越不好看原因_林起

  Administrative Region (HKSAR) government in leading Hong Kong out of difficulties.Martin Liao Cheung-kong, convener of pro-establishment Legislative Council (LegCo) members, put forward four points of consensus and hope in a joint statement on behalf of the alliance, which are giving top priority to anti-epidemic fight, reviving economy and helping people in need, pushing for reforms, and putting

大部分药企存量产品净利难保_梁军儒

  

相关资讯
热门资讯