When the world gets its first glimpse of a Chinese leader, he will not look like President Xi Jinping, a man whose name, in many ways, is a caricature of the modern Chinese leader.
He will not have his signature mustache, his red and gold dress and a penchant for high-end jewelry.
Nor will he be the first Chinese leader to grace a major U.N. building, a symbol of a nation’s power, prosperity and influence.
He’ll not be the only one.
And he won’t be the last.
In a country where history is made by the smallest and most humble, he is not likely to be the most famous.
And, most importantly, he won and will be the one to take the lion’s share of the limelight, the one who will be seen as the leader of a superpower.
That’s not to say China’s ascent will be easy.
It will be a hard one.
But it will be one that, in the eyes of many in the West, has come to be expected, expected.
For all the excitement about Xi, for all the criticism, for a long time, for years of Chinese leadership, there are some important lessons to be learned.
The lessons are not about Xi.
They are about China.
They aren’t about China’s economy.
They don’t even deal with China’s internal problems.
They deal with how China’s leaders are making decisions, how China can make more powerful decisions, and how they can influence other countries.
These lessons are important because they’re rooted in the same core principle that guides most of the world’s leaders: that leaders have a responsibility to serve the people.
Xi, as he has often pointed out, has made a habit of ignoring the people he has charged with his power and instead choosing his own interests.
Xi has often accused his critics of betraying the Chinese people by questioning his policies.
He has repeatedly denied his critics’ allegations that he is a dictator.
He is known for his authoritarian streak, and he has made many decisions that are contrary to democratic principles.
He doesn’t seem to like to be challenged.
And so far, he has not hesitated to use the military to take on the critics of him.
But the leaders who have emerged from the political and business class to lead China in recent years have not been the kind of people that Xi is looking to.
In fact, Xi has frequently praised them.
But as a leader, Xi can’t be expected to speak for all Chinese leaders, and they can’t speak for everyone in China.
The leaders of the West and the rest of the developed world have seen a succession of leaders who are the sort of people they want to be their leaders.
They know they have a lot to lose if they don’t follow in the footsteps of these leaders, so they have done their best to avoid challenging them.
So the leaders of this world who have grown up in China know they don�t have to follow in their parents footsteps.
They can follow the footsteps they want.
They�ve never had to, so why should they? But that�s not to deny that China has some challenges.
It is not the most powerful country in the world.
It has a history of political, economic, social, cultural and environmental upheaval.
It faces significant challenges in a number of areas, including the world�s third-largest economy, the world leader in corruption, and its international standing.
China also faces a variety of external challenges, including regional instability and a series of territorial disputes in the East and South China seas.
But to many people in China, those challenges don�ts seem to matter as much as the underlying issues and the decisions that they are making.
So while the world has a right to expect more from its leaders, those expectations should not be based on what the leaders are doing, but on what they believe.
China is still the largest economy in the World, the second-largest, and China is the largest democracy in the entire world.
But that doesn�t mean that China is infallible.
It�s just that the expectations that are placed on its leaders are based on little more than what they say they�re doing.
Xi is not infallible, but he does seem to believe that his decisions and actions are what he thinks they should be. It doesn�ts matter if he is saying the right things or what his critics think.
The problem for many people, and the leaders that have been leading China, is that they don`t seem to care about whether China is good or bad.
They think that China�s leadership is all that matters.
In other words, they believe that their leadership should serve the Chinese masses, not the Chinese elites.
The People’s Republic of China is a powerful and important nation, but it doesn�ll always be the country that everyone expects it to be.
That doesn�nt mean that its leaders