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Donald Trump
  • Dan Steinbock, Founder, Difference Group

    Jun 09, 2017

    In the foreseeable future, the Trump administration will be constrained by the special counsel’s Russia investigation. How will it impact the White House’s relations with China?

  • Yu Xiang, Senior Fellow, China Construction Bank Research Institute

    Jun 07, 2017

    As the president pushes the private sector to assume more of the federal government’s role in environmental protection, developing standards and related technology updating could mean new cooperation areas for business and local governments in China and the US. Green-friendly China could also become a haven for like-minded entrepreneurs in the US.

  • Beth Smits, PhD candidate, Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS), Johns Hopkins University

    Jun 06, 2017

    When the United Kingdom, France, Germany and other U.S. allies decided to join the Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank (AIIB) in 2015 amidst clear opposition from Washington, some questioned whether it meant the transatlantic relationship was weakening in the face of a rising China. In terms of risk, rebalancing, and reward, however, the AIIB was not a situation that pitted Europe’s relationship with the U.S. against its relationship with China. Such a case may offer insight when considering the Paris Agreement and Europe’s actions if faced with choices between Washington and Beijing.

  • Susan Ariel Aaronson, Research Professor of International Affairs, Elliott School of International Affairs, GWU

    Jun 06, 2017

    Founding Father, Benjamin Franklin once said “No nation was ever ruined by trade.” President Donald J. Trump seems determined to prove Franklin wrong. On April 29, 2017, Trump directed the Commerce Department and the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative to review all of America’s recent trade agreements. He wants trade officials to determine if America is being treated “fairly” by it trade partners.

  • He Wenping, Research Fellow, West Asia and Africa Studies Institute of the China Academy of Social Sciences

    Jun 05, 2017

    With a lucrative arms contract and a strategic shift toward Saudi Arabia Israel, the US consolidated long-standing alliances at the likely expense of warming relations with Iran. But the new president has shifted his ground quickly on more than one issue, and so his Middle East policy still should be viewed as a work in progress.

  • Zhao Weibin, Researcher, PLA Academy of Military Science

    Jun 02, 2017

    President Trump’s first budget is a preliminary fulfillment of his promises to increase defense spending, improve military readiness, and strengthen the armed forces. But special interests in Congress – and some big legal questions – make its final adoption and form unpredictable.

  • Laurence Tubiana, CEO of the European Climate Foundation

    Jun 02, 2017

    US President Donald Trump has announced that the United States will no longer participate in the 2015 Paris climate agreement, the landmark United Nations treaty that many of us worked so hard to achieve. Trump is making a mistake that will have grave repercussions for his own country, and for the world.

  • Yu Xiang, Senior Fellow, China Construction Bank Research Institute

    Jun 02, 2017

    The president’s overly rosy forecasts and tensions with Congress over alleged Russian meddling in last year’s US election mean a bumpy road ahead for his budget legislation. What Trump finally gets will probably a dramatically modified budget plan or an interim short-term deal that limits his administrative space.

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