Started amidst the Covid-19 Pandemic, the U.S. – China Scholarly Exchange is a first step toward resuming scholastic dialogue between the two countries after recent historic lows in travel and communication.
The goal of the U.S.-China Health Cooperation project is to generate a deeper understanding of how the academies, NGOs, business leaders, and governments in the two countries are thinking about key evolving global health challenges and inspire concrete forms of coordinated action in pandemic prevention, preparedness, and response.
Big Data China is a collaboration between the CSIS Trustee Chair in Chinese Business and Economics and the Stanford Center on China’s Economy and Institutions (SCCEI). The initiative aims to reduce the current gap between academia and Washington by identifying and highlighting the policy implications of cutting-edge scholarly work on China.
The Red Ink project quantifies the size of total industrial policy spending by China and compares it to seven other major economies: Brazil, France, Germany, Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, and the United States.
China may be on a path to becoming a high-tech superpower in many sectors, but commercial aircraft is not one of them. As a result of China’s frustrations, the United States remains far ahead of China, and the gap is not closing.
The Credit and Credibility Project assesses the probability of China facing a financial crisis or sharp economic slowdown in the near future, and the implications of these scenarios on U.S. economic and security interests.
Taiwanese Business Responds to Growing U.S.-China Tensions The CSIS Trustee Chair surveyed 500+ Taiwanese companies and discovered that they are highly concerned about potential overdependence on the Chinese economy and the possibility of military conflict. Many are moving their operations and sourcing away from Mainland China.