The Guardian and the Economist cite Dr. Brady’s work on Chinese ambitions in the polar regions.
Recent naval exercises in the Pacific, including China’s navy for the first time, will be followed by the latest iteration of the U.S.-China Strategic and Economic Dialogue. Should we expect major, or even minor, progress during a tense moment in the relationship between the two nations? Robert Daly provides perspective.
Beginning in 2014, The Kissinger Institute on China and the United States (KICUS) started issuing a monthly newsletter on U.S.-China relations. It is written for supporters in the Washington region, across the country, and around the world who are interested in Sino-American relations but are unable to commit hours each day to following them. KICUS can’t absorb all of the worthwhile English- and Chinese-language material that is now available, but through close attention to the daily flow of news and analysis, and by aggregating the aggregators, we will offer readers a provocative summary of major developments on U.S.-China relations.
Director J. Stapleton Roy Participates in a Dinner Briefing on China for Newly Elected Members of Congress
This comprehensive report on China's FDI makes clear there are reasons for concern but underscores the case for continuing to encourage most Chinese investment. Download the full report here!
It’s been a contentious run-up to July’s Strategic & Economic Dialogue (S&ED) meetings in Beijing. Despite deepening ties at the sub-national level, despite burgeoning Chinese investment in the United States, and despite broad academic, cultural and people-to-people ties that evince the two nations’ desire for constructive relations, American and Chinese suspicions of each other continue to deepen.
In this episode of NOW, Kissinger Institute Director Robert Daly provides insight into the current situation in the South China Sea while also looking ahead to what might be next and its implications for U.S.-China relations.
Mutual perceptions between the United States and China are notoriously varied and changeable. This Kissinger Institute publication examines this broad topic through several lenses from distinguished guests from both China and the United States.
To understand the country today, look to the unusual choices the regime made following the 1989 demonstrations, when the country pivoted to opposite extremes in economics and politics, writes Global Fellow Zheng Wang.