To describe all of this discussion as “China-bashing” is irresponsible and dismissive of very real concerns regarding the People’s Republic. It suggests that candidates are not describing China as it actually is.
The one glaring exception to Narendra Modi’s impressive foreign policy record so far: a rudderless approach to Pakistan that lurches between unrelenting toughness and the promise of a thaw.
China’s decision-making and our record as observers should be evaluated against the much larger backdrop of economic performance.
AEI scholars weigh in on the recent run on the Chinese stock market, its causes and its implications for the US and global economy.
Neither presidential candidates nor congressional leaders can stop Obama from pursuing yet another illusory diplomatic “triumph” with North Korea as a second-term legacy.
The Chinese government’s regulatory moves to better control its market have sent ripples throughout the global market. These developments highlight issues in the “rigged” market of China and within the party, as it does not seem to know what it wants to do, which drives uncertainty.
Chinese interest rates can’t be free or anywhere close to it while state banks remain predominant.
If the United States wants Burma’s upcoming elections to be truly free and fair, the president must use his leverage now.
The country needs and deserves a real debate on the future of U.S.-China relations and on how best to deal with China going forward.
Abe cautions that an increasingly aggressive China may commit Japan’s mistake of disrupting peace.