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China Now
Gideon Rose

The finish of Reform in China
Authoritarian model Hits a Wall

Embracing China's "New Normal"
Why the economic climate continues to be 
on Track
Hu Angang

China's risky Debt
Why the economic system can be Headed for Trouble
Zhiwu Chen

China gets wealthy prior to It Grows Old
Beijing’s Demographic difficulties Are Overrated
Baozhen Luo

What It potential to Be Chinese
Nationalism and identification in Xi’s China
Perry Link

Xi's Corruption Crackdown
How Bribery and Graft Threaten the chinese language Dream
James Leung

China’s Race Problem
How Beijing Represses Minorities
Gray Tuttle


Europe's Shattered Dream of Order
How Putin Is Disrupting the 
Atlantic Alliance
Ivan Krastev and Mark Leonard

Protecting America’s aggressive Advantage
Why the Export-Import financial institution Matters
Fred P. Hochberg

In safeguard of monetary Innovation
Creative Finance is helping Everyone—Not simply the Rich
Andrew Palmer

From Calvin to the Caliphate
What Europe’s Wars of faith let us know concerning the smooth heart East
John M. Owen IV

The Democratization of Space
New Actors desire New Rules
Dave Baiocchi and William Welser IV

Drone On
The Sky’s the Limit—If the FAA Will 
Get Out of the Way
Gretchen West

The Precision Agriculture Revolution
Making the trendy Farmer
Jess Lowenberg-DeBoer


Too Many Secrets
What Washington should still cease Hiding
Ron Wyden and John Dickas

The Torture Blame Game
The Botched Senate record at the CIA’s Misdeeds
Robert Jervis

Putin's difficult Turn
Ruling Russia in Leaner Times
Joshua Yaffa

What brought on Capitalism?
Assessing the jobs of the West and the Rest
Jeremy Adelman


The actual problem within the Pacific
A reaction to “How to 
Deter China”
Michael D. Swaine

Who misplaced Libya?
Obama’s Intervention in Retrospect
Derek Chollet and Ben Fishman; Alan J. Kuperman

Warning Signs
A reaction to “The Calm sooner than the Storm”
Paul B. Stares

Return the Marbles
Dave Glantz

Not traditional Russians
Ellen Mickiewicz

Cloudy Outlook
Jeffrey Altman

A persevered Struggle
Matthew Klick

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Additional resources for Foreign Affairs (May/June 2015)

Example text

The term “Chinese” implicitly meant “Han,” referring to China’s dominant ethnicity. Over the last century, both nationalist and communist governments have tried to counter this ethnocentric­ ity, embracing a definition of “national citizen” that included non-Han peoples as well. This new usage gained some traction at official levels, but in daily life, “Chinese” has continued to be understood, implicitly, as Han. A Han family living in Singapore or San Francisco, for example, is regarded as huaqiao—meaning “Chinese abroad”— even after several generations, but nobody would think to use that term to refer to a Uighur from Xinjiang who has moved to Samarkand, in Uzbekistan.

A Han family living in Singapore or San Francisco, for example, is regarded as huaqiao—meaning “Chinese abroad”— even after several generations, but nobody would think to use that term to refer to a Uighur from Xinjiang who has moved to Samarkand, in Uzbekistan. In the unlikely event that a Caucasian baby were adopted by Chinese parents and raised in China, the child would not easily be thought of by locals as Chinese. ” Throughout most of China’s history, the traditional moral-political model was able to withstand or absorb outside influences.

His vision of reform, however, is not one that will free the courts, media, or civil society, or allow an opposition party that could check the ruling party’s power. Indeed, Xi believes that Western-style democracy is at least as prone to cor­ ruption as one-party rule. Rather, Xi’s vision of institutional reform involves maintaining a powerful investigative force that is loyal to an honest, central­ ized leadership. He seems to believe that, over the course of several years, consistent surveillance and regular investigations will change the psychology of bureaucrats, from viewing corruption as routine, as many now do, to viewing it as risky—and, finally, to not even daring to consider it.

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Foreign Affairs (May/June 2015)

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