While China’s relations with the United States have been strained and concerns about the country’s response to the COVID-19 outbreak in the United States have worsened, concerns remain that China may still not share relevant information with other countries and the World Health Organization. There are concerns that his authoritarian government is not responding quickly enough to outbreaks, thereby allowing the disease to spread, and that it is censoring those who try to share their information. It is becoming increasingly clear to the United States that COVID-19 is being exploited by the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) to reshape the world order and strengthen China’s international leadership at the expense of the US. As the country increasingly adopts a more assertive foreign-policy approach to international relations, mistrust of China in the response to the coronavirus could pose further challenges. Moreover, a number of prominent commentators have claimed that the Trump administration bears much of the blame for this turn of events.
By forgetting and exposing the underlying weaknesses of its foreign-policy approach to COVID-19, it has damaged America’s standing in China’s eyes.The simple reality is that, together, the United States and China will recover from this crisis. This is a reality that must be understood in the Asia-Pacific region, where both countries have long existed and are now banking on rivalry to overcome the crisis. A look at the thaw in US-China tensions can be seen in China’s decision to refrain from using terms like “Wuhan virus,” and the two countries top health officials are talking on the phone constantly about pandemic prevention. America’s coronavirus crisis is forcing President Trump to repair strained US-China relations, according to a new report from the Center for Strategic and International Studies. The phone call between US president and China appears to have cooled relations, according to the new report, as Trump has spoken out about the virus and its impact on various parts of the world, including the US. Xi hinted that they must cooperate, while Trump acknowledged a strong understanding with China on fighting the virus. Trump spoke of a “Chinese virus,” though the president admitted he dropped the term “Chinese” after Beijing’s ambassador to Washington, Cui Tiankai, distanced himself from unsubstantiated theories that the virus originated in China. Both governments and parties have sought a more cooperative relationship with Beijing, with varying degrees of success.
While China’s economic growth is likely to be hit by the projected losses associated with COVID-19. Schriver expects the US to take steps to become a major supplier of the drugs and medical supplies needed to respond to pandemics, but he will not go so far as to decouple the two economies as some of Trump’s tougher advisers have advocated. Other analysts are more optimistic about the prospects for China-United States cooperation in COVID-19. After a bitter trade war last year, the Trump Administration is now negotiating a deal with China to address what the president sees as unfair trade relations.The global challenge requires a global solution that requires coordination between the world’s two largest economies. Massive international efforts are needed to help developing countries deal with the epidemic and develop vaccines. Even with distrust and disharmony, the leadership of the United States and China is able to find the necessary common ground to combat coronavirus, he said.