The Trump administration likely has a strategy in mind to change the way U.S. enemies have gotten used to thinking after eight years of President Obama.
The mainstream media treats everything Trump does as one step away from the next apocalypse. But there’s no need to freak out about the so-called trade war.
In the judgment of both regimes, a substitute for the church, whether Orthodox or Roman Catholic, would gradually eliminate Christianity by attrition.
The trick, of course, is to limit Chinese tourist misbehavior and ensure their massive tour groups don’t overrun the destinations most popular with Americans.
Figuring out why so many Americans are turning to opioids for their pain and addiction is a lot more important than attempting to obliterate drug dealers.
This is the first time a U.S. president has used executive powers to block a private company’s acquisition. It all boils down to a race against China over 5G technology.
Maybe Kim Jong-un is North Korea’s Mikhail Gorbachev. But given the total lack of evidence for such a radically new direction, this is vanishingly unlikely.
The president is setting a dangerous precedent about rewarding bad behavior — in this case, from a designated state sponsor of terrorism.
China feels it has significant leverage, and that ‘the emperor wears no clothes’ — that the West has no appetite to push back against its behavior.
Some Trump diehards think the president’s tariffs are a strategic masterstroke in negotiation, but the harm they will do belies that idea.
Not so long ago, we seemed on the brink of another Korean War and Kim was vowing that his nuclear weapons program was a ‘treasured sword.’
A YouTube lawsuit should be a wake up call for Asian Americans. For far too long, Democrats have been taking Asian American votes and loyalty for granted.
Trump’s unilateral actions on steel and aluminum tariffs epitomize the dangers of the longstanding and, regrettably, bipartisan trend toward excessive concentration of power in the executive branch.
By removing the term limits to the presidency in China, Xi becomes what Mao was — a permanent and exceedingly powerful dictator.
This is now Xi Jinping’s China and he has begun the process of making that official. With an unchecked Xi Jinping in China, the Red Dragon will go on the march.
China has a long history of brutal power struggles after a mighty emperor passes away, sometimes leading to bloody wars and enormous economic destruction.
I wish that I could tell you that my life in Bangkok is better with very few guns in the city, but now I have to watch out for bombs.
Our family genealogy book, which had survived hundreds of years of dynasty changes, wars, and floods, didn’t survive Mao’s movement.
Far from making life easier for Chinese Catholics, accepting Communist control of their bishops disheartens and oppresses them further.
On this particular Ash Wednesday, millions of Catholic faithful in mainland China have an extra reason to pray for God’s mercy: their earthly leader, Pope Francis, has betrayed them.
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