China must decide if it wants to secure “great power” status in the security realm or focus on regional economic growth for a sustainable future.
U.S. efforts to construct an “armed peace” in the Asia-Pacific are only encouraging a cycle of escalation.
Make no mistake: the Obama administration’s “pivot to Asia” is all about containing China.
The Pacific is no one’s “lake,” but an ocean vast enough for all.
The growing U.S. military presence in Asia could backfire, giving birth to what it ostensibly seeks to prevent.
A new book offers a look at the Obama administration’s China policy from the inside.
When it comes to Vietnam and China, the frenemy of our frenemy is an even closer frenemy.
The United States has a keen interest in the South China Sea standoff, but it should tread lightly.
For some bizarre reason, U.S. observers expect the latest Chinese leader to suddenly tear off his clothes and reveal a Captain America suit underneath.
As global warming takes its toll on the South China Sea, an already tense political climate could become more perilous.
A more stable U.S.-China relationship is needed to avoid great-power conflict in the South China Sea.