Asia

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China’s seizure and militarization of islets in the South China Sea poses a direct challenge to America’s post-WWII policy of managing the commons, a policy which accrues commercial and security benefits to all nations, mainland China included.

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Covering a foreign policy story today? Here’s the latest from the experts on these topics.

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Covering a defense story today? Here’s the latest from the experts on the AEI defense team.

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Relations between Russia and China, even over economic ties that should benefit both, will be tense at the best of times.

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Rep. J. Randy Forbes (R-VA) sits down with former Sen. Jim Talent (R-MO) to discuss the security challenge China’s military modernization and expansion pose to the United States and its allies.

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A map of China is seen through a magnifying glass on a computer screen showing binary digits. REUTERS/Edgar Su

This is the most catastrophic cyberattack on the US government in history. And still the Obama administration has taken no retaliatory action.

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Only when Beijing understands that it cannot cross certain lines will its actions change. Otherwise, our own weakness may wind up thrusting us into a crisis where we feel we must act aggressively.

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Chinese state-sponsored actors continue to mount a cyberespionage campaign against the US government and private companies. How should the US government respond?

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A protester shouts slogans as people holds placards during a demonstration against Japan's Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's security-related legislation outside the parliament building in Tokyo July 16, 2015. Abe recently pushed through legislation in the lower house of parliament that could see troops sent to fight abroad for the first time since World War II, despite thousands of protesters overnight chanting and holding up placards reading "No War, No Killing." Reuters

Shinzo Abe is betting the Japanese will come to see the security bills the way Japan’s neighbors do.

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Chinese economic data cannot be trusted.  The issue is what, if anything, can be learned anyway.

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A discussion on the protests in Tokyo regarding new laws for Japan’s military.

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Kim Yong-Nam, president of the Presidium of the North Korean Supreme People's Assembly (SPA), arrives in Tehran to take part in the inaugural ceremony of the Iranian president at the invitation of the government of Iran, in this August 3, 2013 photo released by North Korea's Korean Central News Agency (KCNA). REUTERS/KCNA

The nuclear deal with Iran may enable a further expansion of North Korea’s own nuclear program.

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