The Center for American Progress’ U.S.-China Ocean Dialogue identifies collaborative pathways for sustainable and prosperous marine resource management.
The Trump administration’s obsession with fossil fuel exports plays into Beijing’s grand strategy to become the next high-tech superpower.
The erosion of American leadership under President Trump is opening opportunities for China to expand its global influence—and the United States and Europe need to wake up to the threat.
Chinese President Xi Jinping will have his own agenda for the upcoming summit with President Donald Trump.
North Korea is not the only issue the president will have to address on his trip to Asia.
Behind its stage-managed united front, the Chinese Communist Party is gearing up to confront a new wave of challenges.
Overlooking some of Pyongyang’s biggest weak spots and allowing Beijing to pretend it doesn’t own the North Korea problem undermines U.S. efforts to address the North Korean threat.
China has been busy buying Trump properties since the election and has granted Trump a long-sought series of trademarks in the country—just days after Trump reversed his position on Taiwan.
China’s new coal-fired power plants are cleaner than ours—and stronger on climate change.
This research note outlines the availability of and differences among U.S. and Chinese coal-fired power data and the methodologies used to compare data from both countries.
The United States should maintain and clarify its policy against development of new nuclear weapons, which presidents of both parties have honored since the end of the Cold War.
President Trump has so far continued President Barack Obama’s fast pace of high-level engagement in Asia, but Trump’s policies are quickly undermining U.S. interests in regional peace and prosperity.
The stakes are high for the new administration’s first meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping.
President Trump’s combination of tax cuts, hawkish monetary policy, and financial deregulation will cause the U.S. dollar and trade deficit to rise.
While competition is currently a dominant element of U.S., Chinese, and Japanese engagement in Southeast Asia, there are areas in which all three share interests.