In molti guardavano all’incontro annuale dell’Assemblea Generale delle Nazioni Unite (UNGA) come all’occasione di un possibile incontro tra il presidente iraniano Hassan Rouhani e il presidente USA Donald Trump, dopo che quest’ultimo aveva pubblicamente manifestato il desiderio di un incontro con il presidente iraniano.
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Mentre in Italia si discute del contenuto della bozza della legge di bilancio per il 2020, che dovrà essere inviata alla Commissione europea entro il 15 ottobre, continuano le audizioni dei candidati commissari che, salvo intoppi, dovrebbero entrare in carica il prossimo 1 novembre.
Since the fall of the Soviet Union, if not from the birth of the People’s Republic of China (PRC) itself, relations with United States have proven to be a central factor in China’s strategic calculus and a major driver of Chinese foreign policy. Indeed, America’s ability to weigh on all spheres of China’s national security – from domestic to regional and global – poses fundamental challenges for Beijing.
The post-Cold War relationship with Russia should meet Beijing’s expectations. Fifteen years ago, Russia opted for a compromise and both states solved their long-standing border disputes. Today, faced with China’s rise to the status of a superpower, the Kremlin has chosen to embrace and accommodate its neighbour rather than to counterbalance it. Tensions in Russia’s relations with the West as well as numerous sanctions have made Moscow even more dependent on Beijing. Energy resources and arms provided by Russia have helped to fuel China’s growth.
On its 70th anniversary on October 1st 2019, the People’s Republic of China (PRC) will proudly celebrate the material successes of a lifetime and show them off to the rest of the world. It has many, well beyond the vagaries of economic cycles and notwithstanding the current shift to a more moderate pace of economic growth. The first and foremost is undoubtedly its severe challenge to the liberal perspective regarding the role of economic and political freedom for economic growth.
President Xi Jinping’s political and multi-faceted manifesto of the Chinese Dream (zhonguo meng) is considered the hallmark of his administration. Although it may ring a bell of comparison with the previous American Dream, Xi’s slogan has all the characteristics of a national phenomenon deeply steeped in China’s political ideology and traditional culture. The key aspect of the Chinese Dream is the unquestioned centrality of and guiding role played by the Communist Party of China (CPC).
In the last two decades, the People’s Republic of China (PRC) has dramatically expanded its outreach to Africa in terms of investments, aid and cultural diplomacy. Today, Beijing is Africa’s largest trading partner and investor as well as one of the main donor to the continent. At the same time, Africa has acquired growing importance for China’s quest to global influence and soft power.
As a whole, Southeast Asia has had one of the longest historical relationships with China. However, modern relations between China and Southeast Asia only began after the Second World War.
Everything is ready for the seventieth anniversary of the founding of the People’s Republic of China. According to the worldwide media, on October 1 the Chinese government will surprise the world by showing new military devices during the parade. New missiles, tanks, and army sections are supposed to be carried through Chang An Avenue, the main street cutting through Tiananmen Square.
Seventy years after the founding of the People’s Republic of China (PRC), the legacy of great Communist leaders such as Mao Zedong and Deng Xiaoping remains the “gravity pole” of China’s policymaking efforts, as it guarantees high levels of consistency between the country’s ideology and the dramatic pace of its modernization.