An extended standoff in Vietnamese waters, a host of new Chinese hardware and a grade sheet for the 2016 South China Sea arbitration.
Latest in American Foreign Policy
President Trump citing the International Emergency Economic Powers Act as providing him the legal authority to carry through an “order” for American companies is just the latest twist in a steady, bipartisan presidential expansion of IEEPA that makes it overdue for reform.
The United States has taken several escalatory steps in recent months to suspend delivery of F-35 fighter jets to Turkey. If the dispute escalates and the U.S. cancels the transfer or removes Turkey from the F-35 production program, a range of legal issues could result.
The relationship—which includes arms sales, military assistance and training, intelligence sharing, and direct operational support—has been a long-standing source of disagreement between Congress and the White House.
Lawfare’s biweekly roundup of U.S.-China technology policy news.
Haven’t We Done This Before? Lessons From and Recommendations for Strategic Competition in Sub-Saharan Africa
In the era of resurgent great power competition in sub-Saharan Africa, we are witnessing African leaders draw on an old playbook, pitting the United States against its rivals to generate new leverage and lessen dependency on any single foreign patron.
Chinese telecom giant Huawei has sued the U.S. for what it calls an unconstitutional government-wide ban on its products.
When it comes to the Chinese tech giant Huawei, questions of economic interest and competitiveness should be clearly differentiated from issues of fraud and national security.
Lawfare's bi-weekly roundup of U.S.-China technology policy news.
A new law threatens to cut-off key U.S. foreign assistance to the Palestinians. Here’s how Congress can prevent that from happening.