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During this week's trip to China, U.S. Commerce Secretary Gina Raimondo discussed export controls, China's business environment and U.S.-China trade relations at meetings with Chinese officials and made additional statements in media interviews. Here are some highlights of her statements.
U.S. Secretary of Commerce Gina Raimondo is visiting China this week and meeting with her Chinese counterpart. The meeting offered both sides a chance to discuss contentious issues, including export controls, and to create four new mechanisms for communication.
In advance of a planned trip by Commerce Secretary Gina Raimondo to China, a group of Republican members of Congress has sent a letter to Raimondo that presses her not to compromise on U.S. export controls, a move that should be interpreted mainly through the lens of U.S.
Yesterday, the Biden administration announced the first steps towards executive branch action on restricting new U.S. investment in China in several sectors with a close connection to the development of military technology. Additional Congressional action in this area may follow soon.
At an event put on by the Washington International Trade Association and the Asia Society Policy Institute, a USTR official outlined U.S. concerns with Chinese electric vehicles and offered a general time-frame for the ongoing Section 301 tariff review.
In a conversation with Sadek Wahba of the Wilson Center, Commerce Department Secretary Gina Raimondo offered some thoughts that may help define the boundaries of when the Biden administration sees doing business with China as acceptable and when it is not.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen just completed a trip to China, in which she tried to stabilize China-U.S. economic relations through meetings with Chinese government officials such as Premier Li, Vice Premier He, Finance Minister Liu, and People’s Bank of China Head Pan, as well as various