The supposed golden age in relations between mainland China and Taiwan may not have been so golden, but the two sides have a chance to keep constructive ties under new Taiwanese leadership.
The Hangzhou G20 summit may offer an opportunity for European leaders to decisively challenge zero-sum rhetoric and contribute to a flourishing and prosperous global economy.
China's interests are best served by opening a dialogue with the United States on the possible deployment of a missile-defense system in South Korea.
China’s economic relationship with oil-rich Venezuela has always been risky, but it has recently become more instable, given low oil prices and the Latin American country’s domestic politics.
Over the past few years, China has begun to make the threat of nuclear terrorism a higher priority on its national security agenda.
Europe’s decision about whether to grant China market economy status is a major inflection point in China-EU relations.
Beijing’s peaceful development strategy has not been uniformly successful, and President Xi Jinping’s expansion of it is likely to create unexpected challenges for China and the world.
As China’s world leadership role expands, the country’s strategic approach should be grounded in moral realism.
Beijing’s efforts to liberalize its financial markets have become much more complicated and increased volatility has been the result.
Although yesterday’s test does not mean that North Korea’s nuclear capabilities have taken a qualitative leap forward, it is at least a sign of incremental improvement.
Regional actors like China, India, and Pakistan can cooperate effectively through multilateral platforms to promote reconstruction efforts in Afghanistan.
China hopes that the UN Climate Change Conference in Paris will help the country deepen reforms in its energy sector.
China’s commitment to addressing climate change may help serve as a bridge between the negotiating positions of developed and developing countries.
China must stand with the EU at this moment of reckoning and proactively participate in the debate about Europe’s future.
For China to become a superpower like the United States, Beijing needs a new strategy that fully embraces genuine alliances, and not just so-called “strategic partnerships.”
Xi Jinping’s visit to the UK is expected to advance a new round of economic and political cooperation, ushering in a “golden age” of bilateral engagement.
More cultural exchanges between U.S. and Chinese academics and young people can help enhance constructive relations between the two countries.
Beijing should approach its energy-centered partnership with Moscow in Central Asia with a degree of caution.
If Obama and Xi can enhance coordination of U.S. and Chinese economic and energy policies, it could help bolster market confidence and improve the prospects of the Paris Climate Change Conference.
At the upcoming summit, Xi Jinping and Barack Obama will likely continue to emphasize areas of common interest and responsibly manage areas of disagreement.