How do you view the relationship between a developing China and other major powers in the world?
Is the rise of great powers bound to be accompanied by conflict?
Recently, Wang Hui, a professor of the Department of Chinese and History of Tsinghua University, said when he was a guest on the high-end dialogue program "Cultural Relativity" that people should think about the nature of these "conflicts".
For example, he often said that socialist countries put more emphasis on ideology, but in the field of international relations, the United States and Western countries now pay more attention to ideology than China.
China often says that different social systems can coexist, but the discussion of freedom and democracy in "another world" has become a new condensation point in international relations.
Wang Hui believes that whether these "conflicts" are ideological conflicts or civilizational conflicts, and whether there are other elements of civilization behind a set of ideological conflicts, we should seriously consider this point.
The program "Cultural Relativity" is hosted by Yang Lan, a well-known media person, and is expected to be broadcast in the near future.
Responsible editor: [Sun Jingbo]Keywords: