China and the United States both have termed last week’s summit between presidents Xi Jinping and Barack Obama at Sunnylands, California, as a great success. Among the wide range of issues discussed by the two leaders was Sino-US military relationship.
Deep within the National Security Agency, an elite, rarely discussed team of hackers and spies is targeting America’s enemies abroad.
In the past, the global ICT ecosystem was dominated by U.S. companies. Today, that dominance is crumbling. In this view, the commercial success of Huawei and ZTE would be the result of their competitive strategies. The global shift to a multipolar system marks a new era for ICTs and the way that markets emerge.
One of the main breakthroughs from the informal summit between the leaders of China and the US was that Presidents Barack Obama and Xi Jinping did agree to work together on keeping North Korea in check and the Korean peninsula nuclear free, writes George Koo.
The United States Department of Defense’s most recent report on the People’s Liberation Army strained already heightened tensions between the US and China due to its focus on cyber security. Lu Jinghua argues the US needs to stop imagining cyber threats and start cooperating with China.
The “Annual Report to Congress: Military and Security Developments Involving the People’s Republic of China 2013″ by the Defense Department outlines the great lengths China has taken to modernize its military. While the report outlines impressive undertakings by China, Doug Bandow reiterates that a rising China should not worry the US.
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