Regions / China
Beijing is wooing Southeast Asia. Washington can either try to break up the relationship, writes Evelyn Goh, or work out a more peaceable ménage a trois.
In his introduction to the series 'China: What's the Big Mystery?' John Feffer tries to answer the riddle of congagement.
Are the United States and China heading toward an economic and military showdown or a peaceful convergence of interests? Two prominent China scholars, James Nolt and Bonnie Glaser, go head-to-head to answer the question.
The U.S. gets one right? The administration opposes lifting the arms embargo on China.
China and the United States are sustaining the global economy. But as FPIF columnist Walden Bello points out, this linked relationship is part of the problem, not part of the solution.
China's growing economic power and global presence coincide with severe economic and social challenges at home.
It's essential that lawmakers and members of the public question the Pentagon's justifications -- and reject proposals that would have the effect of triggering a new Cold War, one with the People's Republic of China.
It is customary early in the New Year to recommend good books to read. And the "Tao Te Ching" should be at the top of President Bush's list. Careening from crisis to crisis with approval ratings drooping, the president should consider the opening lines of chapter 80. "If a country is governed wisely, its inhabitants will be content."
Despite frequent alarms about the supposed China threat, China is not an emerging superpower.
Washingtons policy ignores Tibets complex history, is driven by domestic politics, and is inherently contradictory.