Total 11 Posts
Two Republican Senators are pressing the Biden administration to ramp up its efforts to counter China's global influence, by calling on the administration to formulate a "grand strategy" for China.
In a speech at a Canadian foreign affairs school yesterday, Canada's foreign minister made a number of remarks about Canada's approach to dealing with China, and warned Canadian businesses about the risks of doing business there.
A bipartisan group of U.S. Senators has introduced legislation that would "establish a China Grand Strategy Commission tasked with developing a comprehensive whole-of-government approach for how the United States should address the economic, security, and diplomatic challenges posed by China."
In a foreign policy speech on July 7, New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern gave a foreign policy speech that touched on several trade and foreign policy topics related to China.
Last week, U.S. Secretary of State Antony Blinken gave a long-awaited speech on the Biden administration's general foreign policy approach toward China, which, not surprisingly, triggered some responses from Chinese officials and scholars. The parts of the speech and the responses relating to trade and investment are summarized below.
The tensions between Lithuania/the European Union and China over Taiwan's new office in Vilnius are continuing, with some efforts by certain actors that may be intended to tone things down. At the same time, officials in the United States and Taiwan have both made public comments on the dispute
Qin Gang, the new Chinese Ambassador to the United States, gave a speech [http://www.china-embassy.org/eng/zmgxss/t1903557.htm] at an August 31 event held by the National Committee on US-China Relations. It was characterized by one U.S. publication [https://www.politico.com/news/2021/09/01/