By many measures, America is no longer seen as positively as it once was in China. We track some of these changes.
China's National Holiday, Remarks by Secretary Clinton, September 29, 2010
On behalf of President Obama and the people of the United States, I congratulate the Chinese people as you celebrate your 61st National Day on October 1.
Like millions of people from around the world, this year I was privileged to attend the Shanghai World Expo and to see first-hand how much China has achieved in recent years. Every visit offers fresh insights into the dynamism of this nation and the talents of its people. I was also pleased to participate in the U.S.-China Strategic & Economic Dialogue in Beijing, which is the premier forum for our shared efforts to build a positive, cooperative, and comprehensive relationship between our two countries.
The historic ties between our people run deep, and they continue to bind us together. This year we have launched new efforts to promote educational and cultural exchanges, including our goal of sending 100,000 American students to China over the next four years to learn Mandarin and experience the hospitality of the Chinese people.
In honor of this festive occasion, I reaffirm the commitment of the United States to working together to deepen our relationship, and I offer my best wishes to all the families of China for a safe and happy holiday.
A Broad Vision of U.S.-China Relations in the 21st Century | U.S.-China Achievements Go Beyond Expo | Internet Freedom | Remarks at Plenary Session of the U.S.-China Strategic and Economic Dialogue | China's National Holiday Remarks | A New Strategic and Economic Dialogue with China | Joint Statement by Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton and Secretary of the Treasury Tim Geithner on the Establishment of the U.S.-China Strategic and Economic Dialogue |