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Friday, August 31, 2018

 
August 31, 2018
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Chinese and U.S. flags are set up for a meeting during a visit by U.S. Secretary of Transportation Elaine Chao at China's Ministry of Transport in Beijing, China April 27, 2018. Picture taken April 27, 2018. REUTERS/Jason Lee - RC187D978C20

Principles for managing US-China competition

Although the U.S.-China relationship seems to have deteriorated further and faster than at any point since the establishment of official ties in 1979, enmity is not preordained. To stem the tide, leaders in both countries should work together to set principles for managing competition, writes Ryan Hass. 
Renault cars produced in Turkey and awaiting export throughout Europe, are lined-up in front of ship containers in the port of Koper October 14, 2013. Automotive industry association ACEA said October 16, 2013, that new car registrations in Europe climbed 5.5 percent to 1.19 million vehicles in September, only the third month a gain was recorded in the past two years. But within the European Union, the level of demand was the second lowest on record for the month of September since it began tabulating results for the 27 member states in 2003. Picture taken October 14. REUTERS/Srdjan Zivulovic (SLOVENIA - Tags: TRANSPORT BUSINESS) - BM2E9AF0WYI01

As the trade war worsens, the trade deficit increases

David Dollar argues that despite the ongoing tariff battle between the United States and China, both the U.S. trade deficit with China and the U.S. trade deficit with the world are unlikely to change.

RESEARCH & COMMENTARY

New tariffs escalate the US-China trade war

Why assurances matter in US-Taiwan relations

Reading the political winds: The case for Taiwanese discretion

Why a gender perspective is important for early childhood educators in China

Trump did not solve the North Korea problem in Singapore—in fact, the threat has only grown

Taiwan’s engagement with Southeast Asia is making progress under the New Southbound Policy

Is anyone winning the US-China trade war?

IN THE NEWS

Can Trump and Xi make a deal on trade? In an interview with the South China Morning Post, Cheng Li says that Xi Jinping has faced intense domestic pressure over the ongoing U.S.-China trade dispute, and therefore may be more willing to return to negotiations than Trump. The Wall Street Journal had reported that the leaders may try to reach a deal before the G20 summit in November.
U.S.-China trade talks yield little progress. “I think we’re definitely looking at escalation,” David Dollar told NBC News after recent negotiations failed to move the needle. “Most firms are testifying that this is going to hurt their business if they can’t get their intermediate components from China.”
Trade war is not America's strategic goal against China. In an interview with CGTN(starting around 27 minutes) in Beijing, Cheng Li discussed the U.S.-China trade war, and suggested that "there's a lot of room for change" in tactics between the two countries.

ABOUT THE CHINA CENTER

The John L. Thornton China Center develops timely, independent analysis and policy recommendations to help U.S. and Chinese leaders address key long-term challenges, both in terms of U.S.-China relations and China's internal development. 

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