While President Obama’s new Cabinet has the potential to improve US-China relations, an examination of Hillary Clinton’s role in shaping the United States’ China policy suggests Obama holds all the cards.
By analyzing the history of rising and falling powers, China’s development since the end of the Cold War, and China-U.S. relations in the status quo a new type of relationship can be developed to foster cooperation and trust between major powers.
In Washington, Obama’s second term begins with great uncertainty. In Beijing, it starts with some relief. With U.S.-Chinese relations, it translates to a shift.
US' China policy needs to be changed in the direction of increasing mutual trust and avoiding miscalculations US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has just concluded her latest visit to China. It is also likely to be her last in her tenure as chief diplomat of Foggy Bottom under the Obama administration. What is Clinton's [...]
As the national conventions loom ahead, Americans prepare to choose the next president on the basis of economic issues. But it is the return of the neoconservatives that will overshadow the discourse on foreign policy – and China.
The fourth round of the Strategic and Economic Dialogue (S&ED) has successfully concluded with 67 key points. These agreements cover a wide range of issues, bilateral, regional and global, which eloquently shows that China and the United States share overlapping interests and responsibilities in meeting regional and global challenges. Some of the agreements have enriched [...]
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