Issue Brief Melanie Hart parses Beijing’s latest renewable energy five-year plan to illustrate China’s major push into solar power at our nation’s expense.
Green energy could be China’s “historic opportunity” to surpass the United States and become the next technology superpower, writes Melanie Hart.
While China and the European Commission hammer out a possible deal on aviation emissions and a potential foundation for global cap-and-trade, the United States sits on the sidelines, writes Melanie Hart.
Nina Hachigian and Adam Hersh examine the role of next week’s S&ED in the evolving U.S.-China relationship.
Report United States needs to adopt new strategies to capitalize on our nation’s historical, institutional, and structural advantages as the world’s economic powerhouse.
Recent clean energy deals with China are good for U.S. economic growth, writes Rebecca Lefton. The next step is domestic policies that boost innovation and create jobs.
Rudy deLeon and Winny Chen call on President Obama to make clear to President Hu why constant military-to-military dialogue is critical.
Report Nina Hachigian offers recommendations to help build a better 21st century relationship of global responsibility between the United States and China.
Dissident Liu Xiaobo’s Nobel Peace Prize shows how Beijing’s leaders must measure up in the 21st century.
China’s emergence on the global stage and the impact of the world financial crisis have widened a rift in expectations between East and West, write Nina Hachigian and Yuan Peng in the International Institute for Strategic Studies.
Chinese protectionism of their clean energy market is a real problem, but one that we can cure with our own domestic investment, writes Julian L. Wong.
Julian L. Wong testifies to the U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission on China's rise in green tech and how the United States can catch up.
Julian Wong argues for more integrated approaches to resource management in China in this Harvard Asia Quarterly article