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Buddy431 (talk)Since the OP is asking about citizenship, not residency in the US vs China, or working in the US vs China, or studying in the US vs China then I think it is relatively clear that US citizenship is more valuable since it confers more rights - a US citizen can travel freely to a larger part of the world than a Chinese citizen.
US citizenship would also attract protection backed by the largest military force and largest economic entity in the world.
.205 (talk) , 9 February 2011 (UTC) I've looked through Google's web, book, scholar, and news archives and I don't see anything earlier than Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (and not really that many things after it, though it's also a song by the Riverboat Gamblers). Nah, Temple of Doom was lame; Last Crusade is practically Oscar material in comparison...What is the source of the line "I am a pilgrim in an unholy land" (or perhaps it's "we are pilgrims..." ?It's used in "Lincoln Lover" in 2006, in Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade in 1989, and as the title of lots of blogs.All in all, US citizenship is probably more valuable.--Palace Guard008 (Talk) , 9 February 2011 (UTC) China may have a bright future but sometime within the next few decades it is going to have to transition to a less rigid political system and an economy driven by internal demand, and those changes are not going to be easy -- in fact there is a significant possibility of a major catastrophe along the way.