European Council on Foreign Relations
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China 3.0 Wang Jisi.
A complicated geopolitical world
China 3.0 - Cui Zhiyuan.
Where will the Chinese economy be in 2030?
China 3.0 ECFR Council Member visit.
In September 2012 several ECFR Council Members visited Beijing and Shanghai
China 3.0: Pan Wei of Peking University.
Pan Wei argues that China desperately needs new ideas if it is to thrive

ECFR's China programme has published 'China 3.0: What does the new China think and what does it mean for Europe?', a unique collection of essay by China's most prominent thinkers. The publication provides an unrivalled insight into the big debates that are taking place within Chinese elites about the future of China’s growth model, its political system and its foreign policy. The authors argue that China could be on the verge of a change as significant as Mao Zedong’s communist revolution (China 1.0) and Deng Xiaoping’s market revolution (China 2.0).


Listen to ‘The country's most influential thinkers ponder what's next for China’, from BBC World Tonight, on Audioboo

 

Latest China Publications

European Foreign Policy Scorecard 2016

The sixth ECFR Foreign Policy Scorecard highlights the EU's diminishing ability to influence its neighbours, and the neighbourhood's growing impact on the EU.

Danger on the High Seas: The East Asian Security Challenge

Europe’s member states have too much to lose from a maritime conflict in East Asia to maintain their current position as a cautious observers

China: Hitting the middle income wall

Worries over China’s economic performance in 2015 will continue into the future – and are breaking through into Chinese media

China: Waging ‘Lawfare’ on NGOs

China's new law on NGOs will strengthen Beijing's ability to supervise the work of foreign NGOs

What does India think?

India is changing, and Europe is missing out. A new collection of essays explores India's economic, domestic and foreign policy prospects.

China’s economic downturn: The facts behind the myth

Francois Godement argues that doom-mongering predictions about the decline of the Chinese economy are vastly overstated.