Hoe Ee Khor, Chief Economist，ASEAN+3 Macroeconomic Research Office (AMRO)
Suan Yong Foo, Senior Economist, ASEAN+3 Macroeconomic Research Office (AMRO)
Jul 26, 2021
Heightened US-China tensions have raised the prospect of a deep global technology divide, potentially forcing other countries to choose which camp to join. There are plenty of grim scenarios involving irreconcilable splits between core technologies that power a wide range of products and services, from aircraft and automobiles to precision engineering for robotics and payment systems for e-commerce. Should these scenarios materialize, the world’s two largest economies will pour huge amounts of resources into a zero-sum race to control the cutting edge.
Ben Reynolds, Writer and Foreign Policy Analyst in New York
Jun 26, 2021
The Senate’s high-tech industry proposal marks a change in tone for the nation - no longer appealing to domestic job creation, the bill’s selling point lays bare the motivation to compete with China’s economy.
David Lenz, Researcher, University of Vienna
Mar 17, 2021
A recent court case in Hangzhou saw a landmark victory for data privacy and security in China. As facial recognition technology becomes more readily accessible, how will lawmakers across the world react?
Eric Harwit, Professor, University of Hawaii Asian Studies Program
Mar 03, 2021
Trump’s hardline stance against Chinese influence put popular apps TikTok and WeChat in the crosshairs during his final year in office, but his predecessor shares with him a history of restricting Chinese tech companies in the U.S. as well.
Jianyin Roachell, Transatlantic Digital Debate Fellow and Co-founder of Policybot.io
Nov 20, 2020
As US and China-based cloud computing enterprises globalize, some question whether dual-use of cloud technologies plays a role in advancing digital geopolitical interests.
Zha Daojiong, Professor, Peking University
Oct 13, 2020
China and the United States have long seen technology as both a sign of hope and a reason to worry. The impact of recent U.S. escalations against China remain to be seen.
Joseph S. Nye, Professor, Harvard University
Aug 13, 2020
Since 2017, America’s National Security Strategy has focused on great power competition, and today much of Washington is busy portraying our relationship with China as a new cold war. Obviously, great power competition remains a crucial aspect of foreign policy, but we must not let it obscure the growing transnational security threats that technology is putting on the agenda.
An Gang, Research Fellow, Center for International Strategy and Security, Tsinghua University
Dec 17, 2019
The age of artificial intelligence is coming. But if major powers fail to keep pace, they could be putting mankind at risk.
Fu Ying, Chair, Center for International Security and Strategy, Tsinghua University
Dec 17, 2019
The United States is trying to make high-tech a platform for strategic rivalry, which is not how China sees it. The reality in the field is a kind of constructive and strategic mutual dependency.
Lucio Blanco Pitlo III, Research Fellow, Asia-Pacific Pathways to Progress
Dec 11, 2019
US global calls to ban Huawei are falling flat. Even countries that recognized Huawei’s security vulnerabilities would not want to politicize what is supposed to be a technical or business judgment.