A conflicting paradigm of how countries view China’s global role has led to an oversimplification of China’s international influence that often neglects the interplay between economics and geopolitics.
Threats to Asian regional security, notably in the Korean Peninsula and the South China Sea, call for a collaborative effort between United States and China amidst increasing tensions.
The next U.S. administration will need to find ways to capitalize on economic and trade opportunities in the Asia-Pacific while managing friction and working together with China.
While China’s infrastructure and trade initiative, One Belt One Road, has garnered interest in several Asian countries, fewer European countries have signed on.
India’s growing space and anti-satellite technologies will have important implications in South Asia and beyond. How countries respond to these technologies could impact the existing nuclear balance in the region.
China’s investments into the Greek port of Piraeus has opened further opportunities to expand Sino-Hellenic relations.
The European Union is facing a number of challenges that could impact the block’s relationships with China, including the refugee crisis, a rise in populist political parties, and Brexit.
Donald Trump’s rise has fractured the Republican Party, leading many to wonder what the party will look like after the 2016 presidential election.
China has traditionally held a policy of no-first-use for its nuclear arsenal, a position that the country sees as a means of reducing the risks of nuclear conflict.
As new technologies challenge the notions of nuclear balancing and strategic deterrence, experts are examining policy measures to address the matters that may arise with these new capabilities.