Beijing is watching to see whether the Trump administration will bolster or undermine American interests vis-a-vis China.
The United States and China take the lead in identifying their own wasteful fossil fuel subsidies in a coordinated peer review.
The United States and China should look beyond their differences and work with Southeast Asian nations on shared challenges.
More and more these days, Washington and Beijing often view their interactions in Southeast Asia through a competitive lens, leading to a potentially harmful dynamic in the region. Recognizing this reality, the Center for American Progress and the China Institutes for Contemporary International Relations engaged in a two-year joint research project to unearth areas of possible U.S.-China cooperation in Southeast Asia, including joint research trips to Indonesia, Malaysia, Thailand, Myanmar, Singapore, and Vietnam.Center for American Progress, 1333 H St. NW, 10th Floor, Washington, DC , 20005
U.S. and Chinese experts exchange views and offer policy recommendations for the next phase of this crucial bilateral relationship.
CAP Visiting Scholar Zhang Fan shares insights from her research on how the Chinese audience follows the U.S. presidential election and what they think about it.
Both the United States and China need to bolster domestic policy and steer overseas finance in climate-friendly directions.
As the Taiwan presidential transition begins, President Ma Ying-jeou leaves a legacy for successful cross-Strait relations with China.
The United States and other major powers should work for a united and strong ASEAN rather than using it as a proxy to advance their competing interests.
China’s downshift in coal consumption makes way for cleaner energy sources and substantial emission reductions.
The United States and China can put their shared climate-finance commitments to work by collaborating on climate-related parametric-risk insurance initiatives.
A series of recent climate pledges from developing countries has demonstrated that the geopolitics of climate action is shifting in the lead-up to the Paris climate agreement.
Melanie Hart, Director of China Policy at the Center for American Progress, testified before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.
New U.S.-China climate partnership commitments ease the path to international agreement later this year.
China’s growing assertiveness creates opportunities and challenges for the United States.