On December 12 and 13, the United States and China held the third Strategic Economic Dialogue in Beijing. Prior to the meeting, Xinhua’s Outlook Weekly predicted what new moves the United States would make.
The BBS forum on China News Services‘ website posted an article reminding all Chinese to pay close attention to the seven biggest "anti-China" experts in international society. A number of readers responded to the article by expressing their hatred toward these scholars.
On December 24, 2007, Xinhua published an article under the title "Let’s Learn to Show Contempt for U.S. Pressure." It stated that China can hardly breathe because of the pressure in international trade. The pressure relates to such issues as RMB currency depreciation, product recalls, over 50 anti-China bills presently in the U.S. Congress and escalating demands on China to open up its financial market.
Guangming Daily, a major government newspaper that targets intellectuals, recently published an article describing the four-year war in Iraq and the six-year war in Afghanistan as "the deepest swamp for the U.S. since the cold war." 
On September 4, 2007, Outlook Weekly (瞭望), a magazine under Xinhua New Agency, published an article written by a professor at the Chinese Ministry of Commerce’s Research Institute. The article suggests that the U.S. should take responsibility for the recent increase in the number of Chinese products being recalled. 
Global Times, a daily newspaper under People’s Daily Press, published an article that pointed out, "Up to the present, and for a long period of time, it has been difficult for the U.S. to establish a clear China policy similar to its policy toward the former Soviet Union during the Cold War period. China needs to deal with this lack of clarity."
China’s biased news holds the U.S. to a double standard, often reporting less positive and more negative news about the U.S.
Xinhua recently published an article commenting on Hillary Clinton’s China policy as set forth in the Nov/Dec Issue of Foreign Affairs. The article held that she talks more about cooperation than conflicts, yet her China policy has been vague and wavering.
The November visit of U.S. Defense Secretary, Robert M. Gates, will lead to new and constructive military relations, claims a military expert at China People’s Liberation Army Academy of Military Science.