Video Julian Wong talks with Anthony Goh in Beijing about America’s competitive position on green technologies and how it can break into the Chinese clean water market.
China’s investment in high-speed rail is laying a foundation to continue its economic growth and improve its competitive position in the global clean energy economy, write Julian L. Wong and Nick Wellkamp.
China’s clout grows at the International Monetary Fund, putting the spotlight on Beijing to revalue the yuan as part of its global commitments, write Winny Chen, Sabina Dewan, and Nina Hachigian.
China’s international oil deals in recent years could secure the country 7.8 billion barrels of oil, many of which will come from potentially dangerous regimes.
Nina Hachigian discusses how the Obama administration can use this week’s nuclear summit to push China to take a more active role in nuclear nonproliferation.
Scott Lilly explains why a public declaration on Chinese currency by Treasury Secretary Geithner would have been a mistake and what the United States should do.
Video Julian L. Wong and Sarah Miller interview a general manager at Applied Materials, which has opened the world’s largest nongovernmental solar research and development center in Xi-An.
Interactive CAP experts travel to China to investigate its clean energy investment strategy; follow their progress and analysis as they meet with officials, researchers, and executives.
Robert Kagan’s take on Obama administration’s foreign policy displays classic neocon misunderstandings about 21st century power dynamics, writes Nina Hachigian.
Report A report from Kate Gordon, Julian L. Wong, and JT McLain explains what is at stake for the United States if it doesn't become a top player in the emerging global low-carbon economy.
Sure, America may be in the dumps, but don’t despair. Nina Hachigian offers 10 reminders about America and decline.
Winny Chen and Megan Adams discuss the meaning of President Obama’s meeting with the Dalai Lama and what it means for human rights in China.
Nina Hachigian explains why the Obama administration’s dealings with Beijing are principled and consistent, and why critics need to look first at our domestic challenges.
Winny Chen cautions that disputes over Taiwan, Tibet, and Internet freedom, among other things, are not going away, but other global concerns require cooperation.
Nina Hachigian debunks Robert Kagan’s nostalgia for Bush-era foreign policy and argues that our greatest strengths are our ideas, flexibility, and leadership.