If war is Beijing’s plan, there would be reliable indications that it is coming.
The problem is that the viewpoints of the three parties are that they're diverging not converging.
Despite the trilateral hardening of positions, the Taiwan issue is too important to let slip out of control.
Paul Haenle will sit down with Anja Manuel to examine ongoing challenges to the global rules-based order. This discussion is the second of Carnegie China's 2022 Distinguished Speakers Series and will also be recorded and published as a China in the World podcast.
A retired Army lieutenant general discusses why a tenet of PLA modernization has been validated by the conflict—but is also paradoxical.
The Biden administration has identified climate and the environment as top strategic, diplomatic, and economic priorities for the United States. This should mean new opportunities for U.S.-Taiwan collaboration, as well as broader international coordination, but what will it look like in action?
It’s the essential ingredient for Taipei to achieve its economic diversification goals.
A year into the Biden administration, the U.S.-Taiwan trade relationship has experienced only modest gains, not the broader negotiated agreements for which many in the United States and Taiwan have long hoped. How can officials ensure the economic relationship reaches its potential?
A global rethink of supply chains means that some economies will have opportunities to attract investment, build out new industries, and diversify their growth drivers. Taiwan is positioned to benefit from these shifts, but requires policy changes and technology investments to fully take advantage.
The pandemic, structural changes, and geopolitical competition have all led to an acute supply chain crisis. Taiwan stands to benefit, but it needs policy changes and technology investments first.