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.
As the United States shapes its Asia policies, it should strive to deepen cooperation with China to promote stability in the region.
As President Barack Obama enters his final months in office, experts are analyzing what his legacy in the Asia-Pacific will be and how impactful his "pivot to Asia" has been.
To strengthen their relationship, Beijing and Washington should prioritize developing strong economic relations and cooperate on national security issues, in addition to solving strategic mistrust.
Despite the multiple challenges facing Beijing and Washington today, the two governments can manage their differences and continue to advance relations along a peaceful and constructive path.
As President Obama’s term in office draws to a close, his legacy in the Asia-Pacific deserves reflection, particularly in light of tensions in the South China Sea and cross-strait relations.
China-EU commercial relations are increasingly asymmetric and spontaneous, which presents opportunities and challenges to the overall relationship.
China and Russia enjoy an increasingly close relationship that constitutes more than a partnership but falls short of a full alliance.
New leadership in Taiwan and the United States has the potential to alter the dynamics of the U.S.-China relationship.
Projecting a cohesive foreign policy is a key challenge facing the European Union, and its dealings with China are no exception.