The world’s change of political landscape adds to the uncertainties and challenges facing by international cooperation, demanding a reevaluation of the future of global governance. What do Brexit and U.S. election mean for international affairs? Is progress still possible in global governance? Could the Paris Agreement withstand the risk of a possible global diplomatic backlash?
On November 30, the Brookings-Tsinghua Center, Caixin Video and Columbia Global Center | Beijing co-hosted a public event on The future of global governance and climate action in a changing political landscape to discuss the above issues.
Above: Prof. QI Ye
Above: Prof. JIA Qingguo
Above: Prof. SHI Yinhong
Above: Prof. ZOU Ji
Director, The Climate Policy Initiative
Dean and Professor - School of International Studies, Peking University
Professor of International Relations and Director, Center on American Studies, Renmin University of China
Deputy Director General - China’s National Center for Climate Change Strategy and International Cooperation
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[On the ongoing trade negotiations] If we’re serious about resolving the core issues that the U.S. has with China, then this is going to be a way station that’s going to require a lot more continued focus by the administration for a number of months if not years.