The gap between the Chinese and U.S. views on North Korea is too deep and fundamental, and any illusion it can be bridged in a relatively short period of time will only set the two powers on a path to collision with each other.
This book identifies how Asia’s major powers have developed military strategies to address their most significant challenges.
As the world celebrates the International Day of Peace, how can conflict be minimized in the Asia-Pacific, particularly as tensions continue to rise over North Korea’s development of nuclear weapons?
At a time when tensions between China and the United States are increasing, what is the future of cooperative agreements on issues in which both countries have a stake?
The hacking of the U.S. Office of Personnel Management in 2015 was a key development in U.S.-China cyber relations that woke the United States up to the full potential of cyber attacks.
The risks of a military conflict with North Korea is growing day by day. Not talking has not slowed North Korea’s advance, and sanctions alone will not achieve the desired result.
While there is likely some truth to Russian President Vladimir Putin’s point that sanctions against North Korea would not be effective, nonetheless it is mostly a talking point.
China is putting itself forward as a strong advocate for interconnectivity and globalization as the United States' role in the existing world order is called into question.
China’s growing naval power is challenging the status quo in the Asia-Pacific and the system of American alliances and bases around its periphery.
Authoritative and non-authoritative Chinese commentaries on the Trump administration’s foreign policy have tended to avoid making hostile remarks in response to some notable U.S. provocations.