U.S. policymakers need to spend more time examining and understanding what exactly is happening in Beijing and what the Chinese leadership is facing at home.
As China’s citizens have grown more prosperous, they are no longer content with just economic growth, and instead are clamoring for a higher standard of living across the board.
With its economy beginning to slow, Chinese leaders must install measures that promote innovation and high-tech industry growth.
The Chinese Communist Party sends a strong message on Bo Xilai, signaling that consensus has been reached in the nick of time before the once-a-decade changing of the guard takes place later this year.
Ken Sofer and Philip Ballentine profile the 10 most likely candidates to fill China's ruling Standing Committee of the Chinese Communist Party heading into the party's leadership transition this fall.
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.
Melanie Hart and Kate Gordon present the reasons why the United States needs to display a steady hand in its solar trade dispute with China.
If you want to know where the United States would be without our national environmental laws, just look at China, write Melanie Hart and Jeffrey Cavanagh.
Innovation, not cheap Chinese imports, is the real key to sustainable solar market growth, write Melanie Hart and Kate Gordon.
Adam S. Hersh examines China’s real competitive strengths due to its dynamic industrial policies and presents how the United States can up its game.
Issue Brief Ken Sofer explains why China's long-standing noninterventionist foreign policy strategy is changing with China's rising economic and political realities.
Nina Hachigian examines the latest mini-breakthrough with the poor, isolated, and nuclear-armed northeast Asian dictatorship for its possible future consequences.
CAP Economist Adam S. Hersh testifies before the U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission.