In spite of the fact that nuclear reprocessing continues to pose a number of economic and nonproliferation challenges, this process remains a significant factor in the current and future nuclear power plans of a number of nations
The U.S. midterm elections have the potential to change the face of U.S. domestic and foreign policy and to affect U.S.-China relations.
China and India today represent the world’s two largest and fastest-growing economies, yet even as the two countries increasingly collaborate in regional and global fora, they are experiencing frequent and sustained tensions.
2010 was a difficult year for U.S.-China relations, driving home the need for higher-level and more frequent exchange of views.
Mutual understanding and cooperation between the United States, China, and other countries is essential for overcoming the challenges facing the nonproliferation regime.
While it is generally understood that space technology has both civilian and military applications, the scientific and technical parameters of such technology have serious global policy implications.
While tensions exist in the relationship between China and Europe, enhanced bilateral cooperation would be beneficial to both sides and valuable for promoting global stability and development.
China plays an increasingly important role in achieving a number of the goals for disarmament and nonproliferation contained within the U.S. Nuclear Posture Review and the Nonproliferation Treaty Review Conference.
Whether dealing with climate change, international economics, or global and regional politics, China faces the challenge of balancing its obligations as a “responsible stakeholder” in international affairs with its own identity as a developing country and its connections with the rest of the developing world.
China’s evolving foreign policy continue to dominate discussions of Sino-U.S. relations. Yet there has been little in-depth analysis of Chinese public opinion and its impact on China’s foreign policy.