The recent trade agreements have done little to advance toward greater cooperation on the tit-for-tat tariff battles.
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This is the fourth post in a series on the new Geoeconomic World Order.
Discouraging signs in the roadmap for the future U.K.-EU relationship suggest that ambitions for a free trade agreement may not be satisfied.
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.
Recent developments in a dispute between Apple and Qualcomm set up a potentially revealing showdown in the larger context of the Trump administration’s foreign economic policy.
As a key element of its economic and national security strategy, China has worked to become more technologically advanced when it comes to innovating and manufacturing critical technology.
Can the U.S. figure out a way to protect strategically sensitive emerging technologies without undermining the economic ecosystem that gives rise to those technologies?
In recent years, shifts in how the United States understands its national interest have contributed to a growing convergence between the realms of economics and security.
The international system appears to be entering into a new geoeconomic world order, characterized by great power rivalry between the United States and China and the use of economic tools to achieve strategic goals.
A grand jury in the Northern District of California has returned an indictment against United Microelectronics Corp., a Taiwanese semiconductor manufacturer; Fujian Jinhua, a Chinese state-run enterprise; and three other defendants for theft of trade secrets from Micron Corp., a U.S.-based chipmaker in violation of 18 U.S.C. §1831, the Economic Espionage Act. The full indictment is below.