U.S.-China tensions continue to simmer over Taiwan; Solomon Islands delays general election in what some call a power grab linked to China’s influence; North Korea reaffirms commitment to nuclear weapons; and more.
Latest in China
The U.N. finally released its report on human rights abuses in Xinjiang. What did the investigation uncover, and what’s next for the international community?
The district court’s dismissal of the State of Missouri’s billion-dollar lawsuit against China over its COVID response bodes ill for similar remaining coronavirus-related suits.
China’s smart manufacturing ambition is at the heart of its broader industrial policy strategy—one of accelerating toward self-reliance and general domestic strength.
The report finds that Beijing's crackdown on ethnic Uighurs and other Muslim minorities in the Xinjiang autonomous region may constitute crimes against humanity.
The CHIPS and Science Act is a major, bipartisan plan to compete more effectively with China. But it places too much emphasis on subsidies and state direction.
For decades, experts and analysts have written in great detail about the importance of liberalization and its role in promoting democracy and other western values. Specifically, many believed that once a state began this track towards liberalization, open markets and a liberal democracy was inevitable. Yet, the several decades following Henry Kissinger’s secret trip to China has proven differently, as China continues to grow more distant and confrontational with the West.
On July 6, a federal grand jury in the U.S.
Biden’s ASEAN summit reinvigorates UNCLOS ratification debate, Beijing fails to gain support for Pacific Islands regional security agreement but finalizes controversial pact with the Solomon Islands, and more.
China has entered into a substantial collection of written agreements with U.S. states for the purpose of promoting technology transfer in a number of strategically sensitive fields.