September 20, 2006
The China-US Strategic Economic Dialogue sets a salutary example for how the world's major economies can deepen mutual understanding and better interaction through high-profile talks and negotiations. Chinese Vice-Premier Wu Yi and visiting US Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson jointly announced the dialogue's establishment in Beijing. Both sides agreed to send high-ranking officials to meet twice a year to review their economic relationship.
June 9, 2008
Mr. Jin Xu, Deputy Director-General of Department of American and Oceanian Affairs, Ministry of Commerce of PRC, met with visiting US government officials and USCEA leaders in Park Plaza Hotel in Beijing. Ronald Bew, SBA Former Associate Deputy Administrator and Director of Richmond District, VA, Daisy W. Lynum, Vice Chair, International Council of NLC and Dr. George Wang, President of USCEA attended the meeting.
Premier Wen Jiabao speaks with US President Barack Obama before their bilateral meeting at the United Nations headquarters
September 23, 2010
The common interests of China and the United States far outweigh their differences, Premier Wen Jiabao said on September 23, 2010 during his meeting with US President Barack Obama. The two-hour meeting between Wen and Obama on the sidelines of the general debate of 65th session of the United Nations General Assembly focused on regional and world issues, with a call for more cooperation. The Chinese premier said his nation and the US can bolster joint efforts on significant international and regional affairs, as well as on global financial woes and climate change.
January 28, 2011
Chinese State Councillor Dai Bingguo met with visiting US Deputy Secretary of State James Steinberg. During his visit, Steinberg and his delegation also met Chinese Foreign Minister Yang Jiechi, Vice Foreign Minister Zhang Zhijun and Vice Foreign Minister Cui Tiankai, the US embassy in Beijing said in a statement.
April 12, 2011
Visiting Chinese State Councillor Liu Yandong and US State Secretary Hillary Clinton on Tuesday both pledged to deepen people-to-people exchanges between the two countries. The commitments were made in their speeches at the closing session of the second annual high-level China-US Consultation on People-to-People Exchange (CPE) here.
September 4, 2012
US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton arrived in Beijing in a bid to ease tension over US involvement in territorial disputes and an increasing military presence in the region. Clinton highlighted the importance of ties and future relations on her arrival. Clinton, on her second visit to China this year, met with Foreign Minister Yang Jiechi.
September 10, 2012
State Councilor and Minister of Public Security Meng Jianzhu met with Lute, executive deputy secretary of the US Department of Homeland Security, who came to visit China at the invitation of the Ministry of Public Security.
April 22, 2013
U.S. Ambassador at Large for International Religious Freedom Suzan Johnson Cook and Deputy Assistant Secretary for Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor Daniel Baer traveled to China to promote human rights and religious freedom. In Hong Kong, they discussed religious freedom issues with nongovernment organizations and government representatives. They also met with Cardinal John Tong Hon and engaged other religious leaders to encourage continued interfaith dialogue.
July 10, 2013
The U.S.-China Strategic and Economic Dialogue was established by President Obama and Chinese President Hu in April 2009 and represents the highest-level bilateral forum to discuss a broad range of issues between the two nations. The fifth round of the U.S.-China Strategic and Economic Dialogue was held in Washington, D.C., July 10-11, 2013. Treasury Secretary Jacob J. Lew and Secretary of State John F. Kerry were joined for the Dialogue by Chinese co-chairs, Vice Premier Wang Yang and State Councilor Yang Jiechi, along with members of the Chinese delegation and their U.S. colleagues.
March 19, 2014
After a long journey from Washington, US first lady Michelle Obama landed in Beijing on Thursday evening, starting her long-awaited trip to China with a big smile and a wave. Though nobody from the delegation spoke to the media, the first lady's brief debut spread quickly on Chinese media and micro blogs, where users discussed what she would wear and eat, and how she will interact with Chinese first lady Peng Liyuan.