It is having the side effect of appearing to dismantle the policy of ‘engagement’ with China of the previous seven US administrations and the way they treated Taiwan.
Taiwan’s coronavirus success was based on efficient coordination across the public and private sectors coupled with innovative deployment of advanced technology.
Taiwan is a victim of its past success—dominating important industries, such as semiconductors, but underinvesting in the new fields.
Taiwan needs to look not just to the energy it needs right now but also to the energy it will need ten to twenty years from now if it is to power its future.
A new Carnegie study proposes an array of specific solutions to promote Taiwan-based innovation, better leverage partnerships with United States and other international players, and bolster Taiwan’s standing in the global marketplace.
Taiwan’s innovation advantage is in danger of eroding. It needs a revitalized and broadened strategy, more diverse investments in human capital and next-generation industries, and forward-looking partnerships with the United States.
This book examines how various countries and regions are coping with the Sino-U.S. competition and implications for U.S. policymakers.
Mass protests garner significant attention, but what happens next is just as vital for achieving real and lasting change.
Washington and Tokyo should proactively keep common ground amid rising tensions between mainland China and Taiwan.
Free trade with Taiwan would secure U.S. economic interests while strengthening U.S. alliances with China’s rivals.