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.
China should reevaluate its policy toward North Korea rather than retaliate against South Korea if it wants to stop the THAAD missile deployment.
India might think of itself as equal to China, but the realists point to the power shift that has begun to express itself in Beijing’s ties with New Delhi.
Against a backdrop of Russian, Chinese, and U.S. strides in science and technology, trilateral consultations could help address potential threats from new weapons.
The Republic of Korea’s decision to deploy the THAAD missile system has caused a strong reaction from China. Further dialogue is needed to strengthen ties between the two countries.
China has traditionally held a policy of no-first-use for its nuclear arsenal, a position that the country sees as a means of reducing the risks of nuclear conflict.
As new technologies challenge the notions of nuclear balancing and strategic deterrence, experts are examining policy measures to address the matters that may arise with these new capabilities.
A June 2016 meeting between Xi Jinping and North Korean government officials show that relations are warming between the two nations.
The triangular interaction among China, South Korea, and Japan has important implications for the overall stability of East Asia.