Remember Liu Xiaobo by Supporting Rights Activists in China
By Yaqiu Wang
On the anniversary of the death of Chinese Nobel Peace laureate Liu Xiaobo, the fight for human rights in China continues.
The Meng Wanzhou Case Speaks to China’s Diplomatic Paranoia
By Jo Kim
China’s unwarranted assertiveness and distrust of democratic systems damages its foreign relations.
While China and Germany Sign Trade Deals, Liu Xiaobo’s Widow Allowed to Leave China
By Charlotte Gao
Angela Merkel scores a human rights victory while Li Keqiang is in Germany to talk trade.
With the Liberal West in Decline, Will China Be Given Free Rein?
By Andreas B. Forsby
A leaderless liberal West seems increasingly willing to defer to China, even if it compromises liberal values at home.
China’s Stealthy Holiday Crackdowns
By Sarah Cook
Dissident convictions and acts of censorship seem timed to avoid lumps of coal from international observers.
Why Should We Pay Attention to China’s Televised Confessions?
By Dinah Gardner
If we want to understand China, the recent televised trial of a Taiwanese human rights advocate is a good place to start.
Why China's Soft Power Solution Lies in its Past
By Robert C. Thomas
Beijing can look to its own history to solve its glaring soft power deficit.
China’s War on Dissent
By Cholpon Orozobekova
Detained activists have two choices: vanish or confess.
Liu Xiaobo’s Death Breathes Life into China-Norway Trade Talks
By Charlotte Gao
‘We hope that the two sides can take this as an opportunity to move forward the bilateral relations,’ said China.
China's New Media Strategy: The Case of Liu Xiaobo
By Verna Yu
Instead of hushing up issues it finds embarrassing, China is now aggressively manipulating the public discourse.
Liu Xiaobo Wasn’t China’s Only Prisoner of Conscience
By Benedict Rogers
The best way to honor his memory is to press China to end torture and free other dissidents.
Liu Xiaobo and the Moral Critique of Contemporary China
By Kerry Brown
Liu's sharpest critiques of the Party were not political, but moral.