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- Author or Editor: Jisi Wang x
From ancient times, security, wealth, freedom, justice, and belief have been the eternal themes, fundamental values, and ultimate objectives of global politics. Power, state, democracy, rule of law, and so on, have been the processes, means, and methods of achieving these five major, ultimate objectives. Researching the five major objectives and their interrelationships can help us understand uniformity and diversity in regional and country politics, narrow the academic dividing line between comparative politics and international politics, define the standards for judging whether or not a state is successful, and deepen our understanding of the developing trends in contemporary global politics.
Exchange between China and the u.s. grows deeper by the day. Yet on every level of this exchange, cooperation exists side-by-side with conflict. In Sino–U.S. competition and co-operation today, almost everything is connected to the issue of rules; this is the heart of the dispute over the Sino–U.S. international order. In the future, the dispute over rules will be the most important, and possibly also the fiercest, point of contention in Sino–U.S. relations. China and the u.s. are both powers with grand aspirations and, to be sure, whose relationship is complementary rather than zero-sum. What follows is from an interview with Wang Jisi, edited by Xu Fangqing of China Newsweek.