The Trump administration should review the policies behind the U.S. trade deficit with China before deciding on a new course of action.
Donald Trump’s unexpected victory in the 2016 U.S. presidential election has raised profound questions about how the United States and other members of the international community will approach global governance amid a host of transnational challenges.
In their first summit, Xi Jinping and Donald Trump will need to set a positive tone and create a foundation for future bilateral relations.
At a time of critical readjustment, the U.S. and Chinese governments need to establish a solid foundation for the stable development of their bilateral relationship.
Trump’s engagement in East Asia has further fueled Russian and Chinese perceptions of the U.S. missile defense system as a threat to their nuclear deterrents.
U.S. and Chinese leaders need to build a closer cooperation to together face the mounting tensions in the Korean peninsula, including North Korea’s missile tests and the removal of Park Geun-hye.
President Trump’s rhetoric on U.S. policy toward China and India present uncertainties for the future of the Indo-Pacific region.
A recent departure from past anti-China rhetoric and Trump’s renewed commitment to regional alliances suggest the potential for a constructive U.S.-China relationship moving forward.
Bilateral trade balances alone aren’t an accurate reflection of a country’s economic strength.
Both the United States and China have to recognize the reality, if not the legitimacy, of each other’s fears about North Korea and make concessions that indicate their good faith in eventually moving toward a Korean Peninsula that is united.