Economics & Global Affairs

96 Items

Donald Trump throws a hat into the audience

AP/Andrew Harnik, File

Magazine Article - China.org.cn

China, US Not in 'Cold War', but Cooperative Rivalry

    Authors:
  • Li Huiru
  • Li Xiaohua
| Jan. 11, 2019

Despite the opposition that appears now in China-U.S. relations, cooperation is far more important, underscored prominent U.S. political scientist Dr. Joseph S. Nye during an exclusive interview with Wang Xiaohui, editor-in-chief of China.org.cn, on Jan. 10, 2019.

U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry sits with Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi before a bilateral meeting after both addressed the opening plenary session of the 7th Vibrant Gujarat Summit in Gandhinagar, India, January 11, 2014.

State Dept Photo

Analysis & Opinions - The Korea Times

Great Democracies' New Harmony

| August 17, 2015

"It would be a mistake to cast the prospects for an improved US-India relationship solely in terms of China's rising power. Indian economic success is an American interest on its own. So is the open approach taken by India and Brazil on issues such as governance of the Internet, at a time when Russia and China are seeking more authoritarian control."

Analysis & Opinions - The Huffington Post

China Is Not More Economically Powerful Than the U.S., and It Is Far From Certain If and When It Will Be

| June 22, 2015

"In an interdependent relationship, power depends on asymmetries in the interdependence, and China depends heavily on access to the American market. Dumping dollars would be self-destructive. In 2009, some Peoples Liberation Army officials suggested that China use its dollar reserves to punish the United States for its arms sales to Taiwan, but economic officials quickly pointed out that this would impose intolerable damage on their own economy."

NATO and Polish Flags, 31 August 2007. If Russian power continues to decline and the United States focuses more and more attention on Asia, NATO will be increasingly irrelevant.

Julo Photo

Analysis & Opinions - Foreign Policy

What Will 2050 Look Like?

| May 12, 2015

"...[T]he alliances forged during the long Cold War have been around a long time and have proven to be remarkably durable, but can we really be confident NATO or America's Asian alliances will still be around and still be meaningful thirty-five years down the road? If Russian power continues to decline and the United States focuses more and more attention on Asia, NATO will be increasingly irrelevant."