What are China’s interests and influence in bringing about a durable settlement of the North Korean nuclear crisis and how can Washington shape the future of North Korea vis-a-vis China?
The U.S.-China “trade war” may give way to a “tech war” as regulators and firms battle over emerging technologies, standards, and whether America or China will dominate future industries. Outside Washington, the relationship between Chinese and American business is complex and changing fast.
Withdrawing waivers for civil nuclear cooperation may sound less aggressive than steps like the overhyped Guard Corps designation, but it is one of the most dangerous steps the administration has left.
Beijing believes it can deepen relations with countries that are otherwise nearly at war with one another—all the while avoiding any significant role in the political affairs of the region.
With new countries recently joining the Belt and Road Initiative, expectations are high with the hopes of revolutionizing commerce and trade worldwide.
Significant progress has been made on this track over the past year, but the process is on life support and badly needs an industrial-scale shot of adrenaline. Bilateral relations between North and South Korea have undergone a rapid and positive transformation.
Pitched as a new Silk Road sweeping from Asia to Europe, China’s enormous Belt and Road Initiative is an ambitious, multinational infrastructure project. Experts from four Carnegie global centers explain other countries’ perspectives.
New technologies are arming governments with unprecedented capabilities to monitor, track and surveil individual people. Even governments in democracies with strong traditions of rule of law find themselves tempted to abuse these new abilities.
A survey of European cybersecurity policy reveals both challenges and opportunities for the EU’s evolving relationship with China.
Politicizing central banks would add more uncertainty to an international financial system that has not yet fully recovered from the 2008 crisis.