Russia’s alleged meddling in the U.S. presidential election is a “serious breach.”
A wise course of policy for the United States, China, and Taiwan would be to focus on what can be done to maintain the high quality status quo than challenge the fundamental values of each other.
As U.S. President-elect Donald Trump’s inauguration approaches, uncertainty looms over the future of U.S-China policy.
China should not be destabilized by President-elect Trump’s threats of an arms race. Instead, it needs to prioritize its own goal of increasing its retaliatory capability through weapon modernization.
President-elect Trump’s recent phone call with Taiwan's Tsai Ing-wen marks a potential end to the “One China” policy, leaving many to question how regional stability in the Asia-Pacific will be impacted.
A conflicting paradigm of how countries view China’s global role has led to an oversimplification of China’s international influence that often neglects the interplay between economics and geopolitics.
Dealing with China’s rise requires strategic coherence, and the best way to adapt to China’s new activism is to mount a stronger offense, not play perpetual defense.
The pursuit of a stable U.S.-China balance and greater economic integration in East Asia is an approach better suited to what the U.S. economy can sustain over the long run and strikes a better balance between external security interests, international responsibilities, and domestic requirements.
President-elect Trump’s phone call with Tsai Ing-wen raises questions about how the new administration will approach China and issues impacting the Asia-Pacific region.
Threats to Asian regional security, notably in the Korean Peninsula and the South China Sea, call for a collaborative effort between United States and China amidst increasing tensions.