Regions / China
Is the world's future resource map tilting east?
It might be the world's largest free trade area, writes columnist Walden Bello, but Southeast Asia is still getting a raw trade deal from China.
The two most populous countries in the world have a great trade relationship. But, as columnist Conn Hallinan explains, they are also on the verge of war.
Like Hamlet, Shakespeare's conflicted Prince of Denmark, China was caught between conflicting currents in Copenhagen. Its failure to manage these challenges, argues columnist Walden Bello, led to its biggest diplomatic debacle in years.
A new battle is underway between the United States and China over Angola's oil resources.
Dharamsala is where Tibet 2.0 is being created.
Conn Hallinan shows how the map of conflict corresponds all too well with the map of future energy supplies.
Twenty years later, we are still waiting for our invitation to the Cold War's funeral.
China's stimulus package is not likely to bail out either the Chinese peasants or the global economy.
Before the Chinese show up off the coast of California for some imperial quid pro quo, the United States should wake up, sign the Law of the Sea, and actually abide by its provisions.