Pedestrians look at the Shanghai skyline on July 19. International talent, including international students, have become a key ingredient for China’s high-quality growth. Photo: Reuters Pedestrians look at the Shanghai skyline on July 19. International talent, including international students, have become a key ingredient for China’s high-quality growth. Photo: Reuters
Pedestrians look at the Shanghai skyline on July 19. International talent, including international students, have become a key ingredient for China’s high-quality growth. Photo: Reuters
Wang Huiyao
Opinion

Opinion

Wang Huiyao

Chinese universities need to attract more foreign students, but not by treating them differently

  • China has a talent-deficit problem that, if unsolved, will constrain its ability to innovate and further develop. It should take several steps to meet the challenge, starting with removing the wall between local and international students

Pedestrians look at the Shanghai skyline on July 19. International talent, including international students, have become a key ingredient for China’s high-quality growth. Photo: Reuters Pedestrians look at the Shanghai skyline on July 19. International talent, including international students, have become a key ingredient for China’s high-quality growth. Photo: Reuters
Pedestrians look at the Shanghai skyline on July 19. International talent, including international students, have become a key ingredient for China’s high-quality growth. Photo: Reuters
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Wang Huiyao

Wang Huiyao

Wang Huiyao is the founder of the Centre for China and Globalisation, a Beijing-based non-governmental think tank.