The ongoing economic brinkmanship between China and the United States is hurting all parties involved, yet no one is happy with the status quo.
China’s state-run media hid the Hong Kong anti-extradition protests until things turned violent, a ploy eerily reminiscent of the infamous 1989 protests.
The filmmakers show us totalitarianism in its rawest form, in its effort to control the most sacred of all bonds—that of the family.
Hong Kong has been, until now, one of the freest places in Asia. A new extradition bill, only the latest in Beijing’s demands, threatens that status.
If the incoming Democrat leaders of the House spend all their energy on taking down Trump, they’ll be doing no one but China a favor.
The Trump administration says it will push back against Chinese military aggression, espionage, debt diplomacy, and human rights abuses. It’s about time.
Besides clearly showing the company is willing to put profit above doing what’s right, their decision to censor their search engine in China is likely to threaten their bottom line in the long run.
They aren’t just some high-tech toy bought off the shelf. This was a military weapon being used on U.S. Air Force pilots.
The paralyzing and costly zigzags of American policy over the last couple of decades have opened doors for rivals to benefit at its expense. Chief among these is China.
If the Vatican and Beijing come to a diplomatic agreement, it’s likely to come at a considerable cost for the country’s Christians.
Almost every time democracy has been tried in the Islamic world, it’s produced more fanaticism, not less.
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