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Paperback Row | New York Time

Many countries revel in their victories, but China is driven by the humiliations it has suffered at the hands of foreigners over the past two centuries. Through 11 biographical sketches of Chinese intellectuals and political leaders — Wei Yuan, Sun…

The Dance of Superpowers?|?Huffington Post

The Chinese dream, as Orville Schell and John Delury persuasively argue, has been to recapture the wealth and power of dynasties past. via The Dance of Superpowers?|?John Feffer.

Here’s Why China Cares More About Climate Change Than Congress Does | Mother Jones

“Xi Jinping is a very tough, muscular, nationalist leader whose toolbox is taken from earlier Mao periods,” Schell said in a phone interview. According to Schell, Xi’s preference for assertive leadership on the world stage means that China is “going…

Fruitful Visit by Obama Ends With a Lecture From Xi | New York Times

Orville Schell, a longtime China observer at the Asia Society in New York, said Mr. Xi’s statements on the foreign news media, the first time he had publicly addressed the issue, were a “dash of cold water.” “We had thought…

In China, Blunt Talk to Reporters on Access | New York Times

Mr. Xi’s comments formalize a shift in the Chinese government’s approach, said Orville Schell, the director of the Center on U.S.-China Relations at the Asia Society, and a longtime scholar on China. “There is a fundamental contrast between Western notions…

President Obama looks to exorcise Chinese ghosts | Politico

Orville Schell of the Asia Society described it in harsher terms. “Obama’s last visit — I was in China at the time — was really like swimming in liquid nitrogen. It would not be good to have that happen again.”…

McDonald’s Versus the Haters | The New Yorker

In “Modern Meat,” an examination of America’s high-tech animal-production system, published in 1984, the journalist and hog farmer Orville Schell admitted that he felt silly, when ordering pork in a restaurant, asking about the life of the pig. “How many…

China Strikes Back! The New York Review of Books

When Deng Xiaoping arrived at Andrews Air Force Base outside Washington in January 1979, his country was just emerging from a long revolutionary deep freeze. No one knew much about this five-foot-tall Chinese leader. He had suddenly reappeared on the…