Donald Trump could have an opportunity early in his presidency to prove his negotiating skills on a serious national-security challenge the United States will confront over the next four years.
Beijing believes President-elect Trump will be more isolationist, but recent announcements from the incoming administration indicate otherwise, which could lead to a dangerous misalignment of expectations.
The world reacts to the election of Donald Trump and its potential implications.
China is divided over how a Trump presidency will impact U.S.-China relations. While scholars are optimistic that the United States will turn inward, economists worry about the potential trade implications.
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.
Critical differences between Chinese and U.S. thinking about nuclear weapons and deterrence result not merely from differing security environments and levels of military strength; they also exist because China and the United States have developed their own nuclear philosophies in implementing their security policies over many years.
The next U.S. administration will face a number of top foreign policy priorities, including the threat posed by the self-proclaimed Islamic State, a more assertive Russia, and developments in North Korea’s nuclear program.
The Western Pacific is experiencing a fundamental and potentially destabilizing military and economic power transition driven primarily by China’s economic and military rise and a corresponding relative decline in American power
China and South Korea should delve deeper into the technical and operational aspects of THAAD to find a cooperative solution.
The debate surrounding the Terminal High Altitude Area Defense (THAAD) deployment exposes a bigger issue: the strategic dilemma facing South Korea and China.