Four years after recording the first episode of the podcast, U.S. former national security advisor Stephen Hadley joined Paul Haenle again on the 100th episode to discuss how U.S. foreign policy has adapted to new realities in the bilateral relationship amidst a shifting global order.
President Trump’s policies have called into question the United States’ role in the world while China’s economic and political clout grows. What is the future of the U.S.-led order and the implications of a rising China?
Transformations brought about by automation, technology, and artificial intelligence are one of the defining issues of the 21st century. How can China and the United States cooperate on these and other commerce issues?
While China and other significant countries already treat economic power as a core part of their statecraft, there is a disconnect in U.S. grand strategy in linking foreign policy with national economic policies.
As the Belt and Road Initiative moves forward, countries and local communities more directly in the initiative’s path could learn from Latin American countries’ labor practices.
Before experts can understand China’s growing role in global development finance, and its impact on development outcomes more generally, they must decide on the meaning and content of development itself.
Setting aside the shortcomings of the Belt and Road concept, the “OBOR hype’ around the world points to a real and fundamental trend — the ascent of China as a truly global economic and military power.
As China’s influence grows, Europe starts to have an increasing quest for reciprocity and is turning to realist engagement with China.
The internationalization of China, and of its companies in particular, is one of the most important phenomena of the beginning of the twenty-first century.
Chinese President Xi Jinping offered a sweeping and ambitious vision at the 19th Party Congress for not just China but all of the world that could have far-reaching impacts on global governance, trade, and security.