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China Watcher

  • H.Press
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작품 소개

More than 70 articles have been contributed in the past two years, since the first one on November 14, 2017. It was published every week except for some time during the summer and winter breaks. The authors are from all around the world, mostly from Korea, China, and Japan. Total 34 views, 10 reviews, and 28 interviews were written. The topics also varied, but can be largely distinguished into three parts: Chinese Diplomacy, Korean Diplomacy, and Public Diplomacy. In this book, Part Ⅰ ‘China’s Foreign Relations’ covers China’s Foreign Policy and the relations between China and the United States, China and the Korean Peninsula, China and its other neighbors. Part Ⅱ ‘Korea’s Foreign Relations’ is consisted of Korea’s diplomatic relations with China, the United States, Japan and other neighboring countries. Part Ⅲ ‘The Public Diplomacy’ deals with issues such as universities, locals and enterprises, language and communication, and multicultural society. The contributors and interviewees have wide spectrum from senior government officials, professors, think-tankers, to ordinary people and students. The book will be a supportive reference for both Korean and foreign readers who are interested in Korea-China relations.

 

책 속으로

Q. How are you observing the rise of China?
A. China that is on the rise while US in retreat constitute a major driving force behind a new round of adjustment in the world power structure. China’s economic success has captured the imagination of the world. Thanks to sustained and rapid economic growth, Chinese living standards have been materially improved, and China now boasts full-fledged infrastructure and a manufacturing sector of depth and width. China’s influence is also on the rise in terms of its system, culture, military and in other domains, thus giving China more voice and weight in international affairs.

Q. Will how China-US relations evolve shape global political architecture in the years ahead?
A. The “Power transition” theory envisions that the established power would not readily relinquish power to the rising power, while the rising power will use its rapidly accrued strength to explore overseas markets, build up military power, monopolize cutting-edge technologies, and purge the established power, all aiming to change the existing order and norms and attain global privilege that is on par with its new found power, which means upending the old order. When the rising power unseats the established power and thus completes the transition, it marks the onset of a new world order. History suggests that “Power transition” in modern times took place invariably between western powers and fierce competition was a hallmark, though they hailed from more or less the same history, culture and system. So here the “Power transition” in its essence is leadership transition within one and the same political and civilization ecosystem.

Q. Artificial Intelligence (AI) is a global topic these days. How will AI impact the international order?
A. In terms of the international configuration, AI may shift the balance of economic and military power among countries, empower the non-stateactors in an unprecedented way and intensify international technological competition. With regard to international norms, AI is likely to change the forms and principles of war, thus exerting an impact on the existing international laws and ethics. The security and governance challenges brought by AI require the collective response of the humanity, and that countries, when discussing and exploring future international norms governing AI, may proceed from the vision of building a community with a shared future for all mankind, as well as the concept of common security.

출판사 서평

Congratulatory
China is a strong neighbor to Korea. Before the Cold War, China could not have an influence on Korea’s foreign affairs and security environment. Since the establishment of diplomatic relations in August 1992, however, China has become an inseparable relationship in Korea’s security and economy. The United States, on the other hand, as the existing ally, is in an absolute relationship to Korea. This is the fact in East Asia, or at least on the Korean Peninsula, as the term G2 stands for the two powers, the United State and China.
Two years ago, The Korea Times was the media outlet that desired to observe China. The media is an appropriate way to follow up on every move of China. However, there is a limit in observing China in a long perspective, analyze on certain issues, and to interesting views from various perspectives.
In this time, by chance, I met professor Jaeho Hwang from Division of International Studies at Hankuk University of Foreign Studies. As we shared thoughts, we could reach a point to create the ‘China Watcher’ column on the website of The Korea Times. The plan was to open a space where people from various fields, including government officials, diplomats, businessmen, and even ordinary people and students, can contribute.
In the beginning, professor Hwang mentioned the goal to contribute one article every week, however, I personally concerned if it would be possible. This is because once a week is never easy. It requires finding the contributors, interviewees, and work in English. Now I can tell this was an unnecessary concern. Over the past two years, more than 70 articles have been well published.
I suggested professor Hwang that it is important to share these meaningful works online, but what if we could publish it offline. It would be very significant to make a physical book in offline space, since it will be realizing the memories into a vivid reality. I have no doubt that this book will be a great opportunity for foreigners, students, and English speaking citizens to understand Korea’s perspective on China. We look forward to meeting China Watcher, the second volume.
Oh Young-jin
The Korea Times Publisher
January, 2020

목차

1. China’s Foreign Relations

1. 1. China’s Foreign Policy

[INTERVIEW]
Desire to share China’s experience with the International Community
With Fu Ying – 19
[INTERVIEW]
Korea-China relations are definitely entering a new phase of takeoff
With Qiu Guohong – 25

1. 2. China and the World
[VIEW]
Managing the Fundamental Change of a Century in World Politics
By You Ji – 33
[REVIEW]
Unexpected Achievements with Emerging Challenges on Sixth Anniversary of BRI
By Xue Li – 38
[VIEW]
China and the US should make a strategic compromise
By Li Kaisheng – 43
[VIEW]
China-U.S. trade negotiations: Need to persevere until impending end
By Yu Donghui – 47

1. 3. China and the Korean Peninsula
[VIEW]
North Korea and the new cooperation mechanism in Northeast Asia
By Li Chengri – 52
[VIEW]
Xi’s visit to two Koreas will contribute to building peace on Korean Peninsula
By Kwok Waifung – 56
[INTERVIEW]
How China looks at the Inter-Korean Summit
With Fan Gaoyue – 60
[INTERVIEW]
Chinese reporter’s views of Korea’s security environment
With Guo Zhijun – 65

1. 4. China and Neighbors
[REVIEW]
Japan and Korea’s China dilemma: Dragon slayer vs Dragon hugger
By Jaeho Hwang – 71
[VIEW]
Belt and Road Initiative: Not a debt trap, but rather a great chance for Sri Lanka
By Jayanath Colombage – 76
[VIEW]
Shangri-La: The silent rebellion of the small powers
By Liselotte Odgaard – 80

2. Korea’s Foreign Relations

2. 1. South Korea and China
[VIEW]
China still matters
By Jaeho Hwang – 87
[VIEW]
Inter-Korean summit and China’s role
By Jaeho Hwang – 91
[VIEW]
On the second Trump-Kim summit: China hopes for solid progress
By Yang Xiangfeng – 95

2. 2. South Korea and the US
[VIEW]
Trump is a nobleman, at least on the Korean Peninsula
By Jaeho Hwang – 101
[VIEW]
U.S.-China trade dispute, evaluation and Korea’s choice
By Lim Ho-yeol – 105
[VIEW]
Winners and losers after Trump’s DMZ visit
By Yoon Suk-joon – 110

2. 3. South Korea and Japan
[INTERVIEW]
Korea-Japan relations: Against all odds, there is still hope
With Nagamine Yasumasa – 117
[INTERVIEW]
‘Korea, Japan indispensable to each other’
With Narushige Michishita – 123
[VIEW]
Suggestion for restoring Korean-Japanese relations: Agreeing to disagree
By Song Wha-sup – 128
[INTERVIEW]
Stopping Korean-Japanese relations drifting further apart
With Nishino Junya – 132

2. 4. South Korea and Neighbors
[INTERVIEW]
India closer to Korea than you think in diplomatic and security policy
With Vinod Anand – 137
[INTERVIEW]
Is India leaning toward the fifth axis of South Korea’s diplomacy?
With Dhruva Jaishankar – 143
[INTERVIEW]
Park Hang-seo’s magical effect on ROK-Vietnam relations
With Julia Luong Dinh – 150

2. 5. North Korea and Neighbors
[REVIEW]
North Korea conundrum
By Yang Un-chul – 157
[VIEW]
How North Korea can use auctions and radical markets to foster growth and governance
By Jasper Kim – 161
[INTERVIEW]
Korean Peninsula peace dream shimmering in front of us
With Dean Ouellette – 166
[INTERVIEW]
Russia still has role on Korean Peninsula issues
With Victoria V. Panova – 172
[INTERVIEW]
Pyongyang Declaration: Vietnam feels ‘Misery Loves Company’
With Thanh Hai Tran – 178

3. The Public Diplomacy

3. 1. Universities
[INTERVIEW]
Globalization: Chinese universities develop strong policies
With Jiang Feng – 189
[INTERVIEW]
Yenching Academy, a flagship of Peking University’s globalization
With Fan Shiming – 194
[VIEW]
Korean universities need to strengthen global competitiveness
By Jaeho Hwang – 199

3. 2. Culture and Events
[INTERVIEW]
Culture is the best answer for Korea-China relations
With Roh Jae-heon – 205
[INTERVIEW]
The Korean Cultural Center in Beijing at forefront of soft-power diplomacy
With Han Jae-hyeok – 211
[INTERVIEW]
Beijing People’s Art Theatre: Where cultural public diplomacy holds
With Liu Zhichen – 218
[REVIEW]
China’s ?Reform and Opening Up Exhibition’ leaves lasting impression
By Lee Dong-gyu – 225

3. 3. Locals and Enterprises
[INTERVIEW]
The butterfly effect of Chinese social enterprise for regional peace
With Kim Hor Toh – 230
[INTERVIEW]
Future of Sino-Korean Relations, Exchange of Local Government
With Park Byung-eun – 235

3. 4. Language and Communication
[INTERVIEW]
Life of Korean-Chinese interpreters and the future of interpretation
With Kim Jin-ah – 241
[REVIEW]
Chinese feel Korean-Chinese friendship through Korea poems
By Ko Sung-hwah – 247

3. 5. Multi-Cultural Society
[INTERVIEW]
Multi-cultural families: a potential strength for Korean society
With Choi Young-nam – 253
[INTERVIEW]
A Korean Chinese couple’s Korean dream has come true
With Jin Songgen and Jin Zhegshu – 258

4. Conclusion: Korea’s Diplomacy Forward

[INTERVIEW]
Korean diplomacy: Looking ahead
With Yoon Soon-gu – 267
[REVIEW]
2018 Seoul Defense Dialogue: Overall discourse about the Korean peninsula
By Jaeho Hwang – 274

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  • JaeHo Hwang

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