China's new National Intelligence Law places ill-defined and open-ended new security obligations and risks not only on U.S. and other foreign citizens doing business or studying in China, but in particular on their Chinese partners and co-workers.
Latest in China
Yet another important story buried in the chaos of the Trump presidency. As the New York Times reports, China is moving to end Hong Kong's independence:
A year ago today, an arbitral tribunal formed pursuant to the United Nations Convention for the Law of the Sea issued a blockbuster award finding much of China’s conduct in the South China Sea in violation of international law.
How the United States has pursued different norms to advance its interests in altering Chinese behavior in cyberspace.
Water Wars is a weekly roundup of the latest news, analysis, and opinions related to ongoing tensions in the South and East China Seas.
The Obama-Xi cybersecurity agreement shows that the private sector can both demonstrate and encourage state compliance with such agreements.
As cybercrime spreads in its many mutations, governments and regulators across the globe continue to develop a variety of solutions. One regulatory method that has gained in popularity and sophistication in recent years is the financial response to cybercrime. The United States in particular has explored financial sanctions at the “front end,” to deprive cybercriminals of access to financial channels, and financial penalties at the “back end,” particularly asset forfeiture, to recover the proceeds of criminal activity.
CFIUS represents but one helpful step to reduce damaging technology transfers. By itself, it will not adequately address the critical strategic challenge presented by China's advances in artificial intelligence.
An overview of the difficult diplomatic and legal consequences.
In the Spratlys, the routine exercise of freedom of navigation is vastly preferable to the reactive FONOP.