Working together is hard and frustrating, but not working together is worse.
A study group comprising U.S. and Chinese experts puts forth proposals to strengthen the G-20.
As secretary of state, John Kerry should continue the Obama administration’s clear-eyed, nuanced, and effective approach to relations with China.
For the last four years, U.S. foreign policymakers have implemented what might be called the “responsibility doctrine”— prodding other influential nations to help foster a stable, peaceful world order—using at least a dozen underappreciated tactics which are, for the first time, catalogued here.
President Barack Obama’s trip this week to Southeast Asia, the focus of much U.S-Chinese tension, reminds us that with new leadership now set in both the United States and China, it is time for both nations to continue searching for a new way to frame their relationship with each other.
The president’s trip this week to Thailand, Burma, and Cambodia has widespread implications for the future of the region.
Nina Hachigian describes how the U.S.-Chinese relationship will greatly influence the G-20’s future success, at Los Cabos and beyond.
Passing the U.N. Law of the Sea Convention would put the United States in the best negotiating position with a rising China, says Nina Hachigian.
Nina Hachigian examines the latest mini-breakthrough with the poor, isolated, and nuclear-armed northeast Asian dictatorship for its possible future consequences.
America has to play the long game and get China policy right, not just for this month or year but for this decade and century, writes Nina Hachigian in the Los Angeles Times.
Report The Obama administration's rebalancing toward Asia is confirming for many Chinese that the U.S. is trying to contain it. That's not good for either nation, writes Nina Hachigian.
Nina Hachigian looks at the many steps taken by the Obama administration to re-engage with the Asia-Pacific region.
Nina Hachigian explains why the leading member nations of the G-20 will never meet inflated expectations, but if we expect less we’ll be pleased with what they deliver.
Nina Hachigian takes the pulse of other nations as they contemplate a once-unthinkable act by the world’s most powerful country.
Nina Hachigian argues that House Republicans should stop playing games with raising the debt ceiling and treat the issues with the seriousness it deserves.