China-US Foreign Policy | CHINA US Focus - Part 13

CHINA US Focus - Exclusive Analysis of the Politics, Economics, Military and Culture of China-US Relations.


APEC at 25: China-US Cooperation is Key to the Future

Wu Zhenglong, research fellow, China Foundation for International Studies

This year marks the 25th Anniversary of the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation forum, which will be held in China. While there is much to celebrate at this juncture, Wu Zhenglong points out that further cooperation between the US and China is key to APEC’s future success and the economic stability of member countries.

Japan’s Abrasive Conduct toward China and South Korea Causes Headaches for Washington

Ted Galen Carpenter, Senior Fellow at the Cato Institute

Observers in both East Asia and the United States have become increasingly worried about the growing tensions between China and Japan. However, the tendency to place all of the blame on Beijing may be mis-guided.

Join Hands For A Peaceful Middle East

Wu Sike, Chinese special envoy to the Middle East

In 2014, China and the US should cooperate on promoting security and stability in the Middle East, writes Wu Sike.

Japan’s Obama Problem

Brahma Chellaney, a professor at the Center for Policy Research

When Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe visited Tokyo’s controversial Yasukuni Shrine last month, Chinese leaders, predictably, condemned his decision to honor those behind “the war of aggression against China.” But Abe was also sending a message to Japan’s main ally and defender, the US.

Japan Out to Distort History

James C. Hsiung, professor of politics and international law, New York University

Shinzo Abe continues to disown the country’s dark past by visiting the Yasukuni Shrine and doctoring textbooks, writes James Hsiung.

Sino-Japanese Ties in 2013 and the Role of the US

Jin Ying, Associate Researcher, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences

Sino-Japanese Ties in 2013 and the Role of the US

The escalation of tensions between China and Japan in 2013 has put a strain on the bilateral relationship and puts the Asia-Pacific region at risk for conflict. As Jin Ying points out, there are three steps the US should take to ensure stability and peaceful development.

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