A new world order is currently taking shape, the so-called Indo-Pacific strategy. […] New links are being forged. Efforts must be made to avoid war while also avoiding US hegemony. So the developing economies must attain a high level in new technologies, ensure self-sufficiency and, at the same time, maintain close links for cooperation and support for investment. It is also necessary to develop a broader approach, a broader vision of what it taking place — Wang Wen, Executive Dean, Chongyang Institute for Financial Studies, Renmin University of China (RDCY).
The previous system will not, of course, return while the new one, we don’t know what it will be, but it will be different. And it will be made up of elements remaining chaotically from the old one. But, undoubtedly, its elements and blocks will remain in some form — Fyodor Lukyanov, Academic Director, Foundation for Development and Support of the Valdai Discussion Club; Chief Editor, Russia in Global Affairs Journal.
What will help us survive in the given situation? International cooperation, scientific technologies and international corporations are exceptionally important and people should, I believe, be reminded of this, this is truly a part of the world around us — Rasigan Maharajh, Chief Director, Institute for Economic Research on Innovation (IERI), Tshwane University of Technology.
We [Russia – Ed.] did not have largescale markets, meaning we could sell to Russia, to the EAEU, but when we went out into the world, we came up against competition, with such historically global players, monopolists. […] And now the opportunity is arising because a quality solution, be it more expensive, is a risk premium that can indeed be paid in order to recreate anew the effect of confidence in company activities — Stanislav Georgievskiy, Vice President, Russian Export Center.