A new book looks at a small island’s outsized influence.
Can Washington move from Pacific power to Pacific partner?
Northeast Asians wage war over history.
When it comes to the putative Chinese military threat, the numbers simply dont add up.
For the Pacific Island Nations, will it be Taiwan or China tonight?
The selective ignorance of the Bush administration–and its preference that the media and the public follow suit–has brought us to our current impasse.
Bush’s trip had far more to do with Iran than the peace process.
While the media debates endlessly whether America can overcome racism and sexism and finally elect an African-American commander-in-chief or a female to the White House, there’s been very little consideration of what it might mean to have a former missionary in the Oval Office.
Yu Bin responds to Ian Williams.
The United States should not abandon Taiwan at its time of need, argues Ian William.
Taiwan’s uncompromising push for independence is destabilizing the region, argues Yu Bin.
China wants Taiwan, Taiwan wants independence, and Ian Williams wants you to know why Taipei has a more compelling argument than Beijing.
China and Taiwan should unify, Fei-Ling Wang argues, to ensure a peaceful and democratic China.
Are the United States and China heading toward an economic and military showdown or a peaceful convergence of interests? Two prominent China scholars, James Nolt and Bonnie Glaser, go head-to-head to answer the question.