ENGLISH LANGUAGE CHANGES CHINAS WAYS TO EDUCATE..foreign affairs transcripts. ............

18 october 5 year party congress beijing

nvember trump in beijing..

trade partners

Global2.0 declarations with 100 friends of Xi Jinping -Xiamen(Brics Plus), Beijing (Belt Road), WEF (Jan 2017), UN 2015, Tajikstan 2013, Beijing 1996

#theeconomist good news youth sustain livelihoods & planet map links MXF - Ma-Xi-Fazle -1 problem west's - fall 17 edu reports unesco, brookings, world bank- navigating 11 win-win trading zones - China and 10 Latin America. 9 Africa, 8 Med Sea 7 Corridor of Stans and mid east; 6 N America :: EURASIA 5 West Europe 4 East Europe 3 Russia 2 India (including bangladesh myanmar corridor) 1 Pacific East ), 0 Inside China questions text usa 240 316 8157 chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk

Linkedin: UNwomens- 45 years ago, The Economist's Norman Macrae started the curriculum of Entrepreneurial Revolution - what if we -do or dont- design global to end poverty, maximise youth sustainability goals and livelihoods, maximise SME impact in every global market sector- help us co-blog the Economist ER curriculum out of Africa, America, Asia,Bangla, China, Europe, Japan, Russia.... rsvp isabella@unacknowledgedgiant.com
new 2017 - help map friends and youth opportunities of the top 3 world record job creators- sir fazle abed, jack ma, Xi Jinping
July 2017 china us economic dialogue – interview CGTN Tian Wei, Brookings Cheng Li (author Jinping diary to 2020 &china thinktanks)

TW What do you make of this china-usa dialogue? CL This is 2nd most important meeting after Florida summit of Jinping and Trump

We basically want to implement what top leaders agree; Economic field is most important in bilateral relationships: China is 2nd largest economy, usa the largest - TRADE is not just about the beef chicken agricultural markets...But also natural gas huge market, the service sector eg financial services in china..But at same time openness should be mutual

TW there has been imbalance but some say the imbalance has been due to the political limits on each side to push forward for a real change in the trade structure =CL the fundamental issue is whether china and usa still compliment each other in terms of economic front- my answer is yes:

…basically media does not present balanced view of china, its important for media people and think tanks to explore the areas of cooperation, we should educate public on te whys of mutually beneficial cooperation being goal of what we inspire and search for instead of cynicism and dogmatism as intellectual excuse – we should look at the data for market exchange opportunities… we need a friendly environment in terms of economic and diplomatic relationship without which both countries will make each other vulnerable…more


sad media breaking good news korea (+79 nations) empowered by jinping's aiib2017 take climate goals

collaboration race to new level- green big bang more links 1 2

..missing curricula - china seeks to share with student world
016-017 map where your world trade routes to smes are
2017-2018 ten times more affordable english as seckind language; how to make your nation's growth 5 times more sustainable for youth with ecommerce
019-020 olympics as community arts and sports and fashion for all.. developing people is the 21st C economy; consuming carbon is so very 20th c macroeconomic and bad news media -lets all join in green big bang

Thursday, December 15, 2016

Last week after his latest round of Sino-US ping pong (ie briefing jinping in beijing and trump in NY) Kissinger briefed the 100+chinese-american network he helped to start up in 1989 on the most inspired economics idea we have heard to start 2017. Please lets do everything we can to prevent US and China going into a cold war on jobs the sustainability generation need toi co-create. If China and USA unite on collaboration map of sustainability livelihoods (many wonderful ones rehearsed with G20 leaders at Hangzhou 2016 then every nation will be free not to take sides on racing towards sustainability. However this does raise awkward questions about the role of University in facilitating the massive innovation exchanges youth now need as we pose at this job creation search conversation at The Economist
University Club NY 12/15.2016: Henry Kissinger  surrounded by members of the Committee of 100, an organization ensuring the inclusion of Chinese-Americans and advancing U.S.-China relations.

Optimism from veteran participants in U.S.-China relations

4 days ago
Lucas Niewenhuis
t an event in New York, Henry Kissinger and other distinguished panelists expressed hope amid uncertainty about the new American administration.

On December 2 in Beijing, Chinese president Xi Jinping met Henry Kissinger, considered by many the architect of contemporary U.S.-China relations. Less than 24 hours later, president-elect Donald Trump picked up a phone call from Taiwanese president Tsai Ing-wen. The direct contact between the two leaders upended nearly four decades of U.S. government convention initiated by Kissinger and others in 1979. However, despite Trump’s willingness to forgo diplomatic protocol and apparent intention to confront China rather than cooperate with it, Kissinger said that he is “optimistic that the cooperative way will prevail.”
He was speaking at an event in New York City titled “U.S.-China Relations in the Trump-Xi Era.” On Wednesday, SupChina published a short report on comments that Henry Kissinger made at the event. What follows is a more detailed review, including opinions voiced by other panelists: Cheng Li, director of the Brookings Thornton China Center and author of Chinese Politics in the Xi Jinping Era, Bing Xiang, founding dean of the Cheung Kong Graduate School of Business, and Frank Wu, chairman of the Committee of 100, who spoke to SupChina in an interview after the panel.
Kissinger and Li both expressed hope that U.S.-China relations would generally stay their course and that Trump would eventually decide to not “tamper with that matrix,” as Kissinger labeled the complex U.S.-Taiwan-China relationships. In addition, Kissinger cited the “unusually restrained” response of Chinese government officials to Trump as evidence that China shared his view, while Li took Trump at his word that he understands how to negotiate with Chinese people and has read books about China, including Kissinger’s On China.
Kissinger and Li were then asked if we had reached a “turning point” in U.S.-China relations, and they gave contrasting answers. Kissinger noted that with every new administration and leadership change, there is a possibility of “revolution.” However, he points out that we have — through eight administrations, on a bipartisan basis — consistently seen it as in our collective interest to cooperate with each other, so this probably will not be a turning point. Li stated that it is likely a turning point, though not necessarily for the worse, as now the U.S. and China both have strong personalities for leaders. Trump in particular, Li said, will either be very successful or a huge failure.
Wu, when reached for later comment, disagreed with the question. He pointed out that strong forces of globalization have been in place and shaped China to such a degree that a “turning point” metaphor is unhelpful. “We’re always at a turning point,” he said. “Ten years ago, Facebook was nothing. Five years ago, Twitter was nothing. Alibaba, WeChat, all of them, nothing.” The turning point metaphor “means that you reach a point, and then you turn…but I think that change is constant,” he explained. He suggested that we instead view a changing world and changing U.S.-China relations with the metaphor of a “continuous circle or cycle,” and added that “we are just at an especially tense point of the cycle.”
Wu also discussed globalization and China’s economic future in an earlier panel with Xiang. Xiang noted several realities in modern China that have changed it rapidly — the adoption of capitalism and economic openness, the explosion of internet access, and rapidly growing inequality very similar to the U.S. — and one reality that hasn’t changed, namely, the Confucian norm of respect for a ruling technocratic elite. He additionally pointed out that China embodies a dependence on global trade and interconnectedness far greater than the U.S. and much more in line with Germany, so he expects it to shy away from open conflict in the South China Sea and advocate like Germany for continued globalization.
Discussion of China embracing globalization and change, and of how this trend is important in defining U.S.-China relations, ran throughout the event. When asked if the populist wave sweeping the U.S. and much of the world would extend to China, Li stated that globalization has no strong opponent in China. He explained that President Xi Jinping’s agenda, including for a China more involved in international affairs, is supported by a groundswell of nationalist support among the public and business community but opposed by a much smaller group of intellectuals — and of course by officials who had benefited from corruption in the past.
The optimistic note struck by the panelists was mirrored by Wu, who commented on the role Chinese-Americans play in relations between the two countries. He discovered from a young age that because of his race, he had no choice but to be perceived as an ambassador of China in America, and believes that “Chinese-Americans can, should, and must play a role in U.S.-China relations.” But he would not be drawn into making any specific predictions about how the relationship would develop in the age of Xi and Trump. “We haven’t seen this before,” he emphasized, speaking of China’s rapid rise. He sees his role and the point of his organization, which co-hosted the event, as building bridges and educating, rather than making grand predictions.

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