The United States will not accept another decade of a much-larger China warping competition in its home market while demanding open markets overseas.
If the goal of the US is to stop illegal finance, it will require putting pressure on the Chinese state itself.
As the US and China move toward confrontation across a wide number of economic and strategic fronts, Chinese cyberespionage is on the rise again.
Though President Trump won’t be in attendance himself, when Vice President Pence and a US delegation including Senator Marco Rubio travel to Lima, here is what they should focus on.
Tempting as it might be for the administration to vent its displeasure with China’s unfair trade practices, one must hope that it thinks carefully before rushing into a trade war.
Ignoring the entrepreneurial and technological capabilities of China — an economic, military, and ideological rival — can only lead to complacency among US policymakers.
The goal of helping workers is hindered by a fundamental misunderstanding: The administration believes that trade policy is to blame for workers’ troubles and that trade policy can solve them.
Trump’s trade war risks permanently cost U.S. soybean farmers their $12 billion Chinese market.
If President Trump won’t believe economists who tell him that a trade war is ill-advised, he should at least believe the stock market.
President Xi’s meeting with Kim Jong Un didn’t boost the relationship between China and North Korea, but solidified China’s influence on the peninsula to counter U.S. power in the region.