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.


How the Obama Administration is Losing Trust in Asia

Stephen Harner, Former US State Department Official

Two recent foreign policy actions by the United States set a dangerous tone for the Obama administration’s strategy in the Asia-Pacific and threaten the stability of Sino-U.S. relations, warns Stephen Harner.

Major Power Relations: Alliance and Interaction

Chen Yonglong, Director, China Foundation for Int'l Studies

Chen Yonglong warns that the United States’ obsession with Cold War power-play scenarios could lead to a dangerous backlash by Russia, China and other regional powers as Beijing and Moscow enter a new strategic partnership.

Stay Firmly Committed to Exploring the New Model of Major-Country Relationship

Wu Sike, Chinese Special Envoy to Middle East

While praising the success of Shanghai’s CICA summit and Chinese President Xi Jinping’s New Asian Security Concept, Wu Sike criticizes the U.S. media and U.S. government officials, including the Department of Justice, for holding an undisguised bias against China.

Is Japan Serious about a New Security Role?

Ted Carpenter, Senior Fellow, Cato Institute

In the wake of Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe’s speech to the Shangri-La Dialogue, Ted Galen Carpenter assess the speech and subsequently delineates three measures that are critical to Shinzo Abe’s new policy declaration.

Modi’s India and Its Relations With China

Ma Jiali, Director, China Reform Forum

Given the outcome of the recent Indian election, Ma Jiali discusses the implications of Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s leadership on Sino-Indian relations. Moreover, Jiali asserts that a logical step in Modi’s plan of reform is to strengthen ties with China. Jilai states that, due to China’s commitment to Sino-Indian relations in the past, a Sino-Indian partnership is indeed feasible.

China-Russia Gas Deal and US Interests

Richard Weitz, Senior Fellow, Hudson Institute

The May 21 Sino-Russian gas deal has been long expected, but it took Chinese and Russian negotiators more than a decade to overcome their differences on the issue, which reflecting diverging price expectations. In the end, the parties stuck to their winning formula of China’s providing Russian firms with the money they need in advance to develop new energy supplies and transport them to China through guaranteed long-term contracts. The United States has minimal influence over both countries’ energy policies and will need to work with regional partners, including China, to encourage price competition, competition, and transparency.

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