In a new Washington Quarterly article, the authors argue that the post-World War II expansion of the presidential alliance powers enables President Trump to weaken alliances from within.
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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.
Canadian authorities arrested the CFO of Chinese telecom Huawei at the request of the United States. The high-profile arrest comes against the backdrop of sensitive trade negotiations and U.S. government concerns about the potential national security threat posed by Huawei.
A new law threatens to cut-off key U.S. foreign assistance to the Palestinians. Here’s how Congress can prevent that from happening.
What the government’s policy shift allows amid evolving and multinational threats to the global commons.
The United States announces new funding for its partners in Asia, while China keeps an eye on the South China Sea and the U.S. Department of Defense keeps an eye on China.
Beijing responds to coordinated pressure to abide by the rule of law—and takes advantage of times when the world looks away.
As technological capabilities expand, it’s getting harder to distinguish between national security and economic interests.
Some presidential behavior that may not consist of discrete crimes is still within range of the serious “abuse or violation” of public trust that justifies discussion of impeachment.