As the pro-Beijing crackdowns escalate in Hong Kong, many residents will consider relocating to Canada. After all, they have a right to be there.
The Jan. 11 election outcome will have a profound effect on foreign policy strategies and relationships between Washington, Beijing, and Taipei throughout 2020 and beyond.
If these predictions come to pass, their fulfillment will have lasting effects upon America in the 2020s and beyond.
The U.S. and China have such different economic and political systems and different sets of values. We may have to settle our differences through other means, beyond a trade agreement.
For some leftists, criticizing America matters more than supporting democracy. But support for Hong Kong protesters is easily a bipartisan issue.
Time conducted a ‘Person of the Year’ reader poll, and the Hong Kong protesters won—but the editors chose differently. Why?
In defiance of the most powerful authoritarian regime in the modern world, the protester in Hong Kong has stood against the authority of Red China with courage and dedication.
For months, Beijing has insisted that Hong Kong protesters are nothing but a small group of ‘rioters’ with no public support. The resounding victory of pro-democracy candidates discredits that claim.
The Senate passed legislation supporting Hong Kong protestors and rebuking Beijing’s human rights violations. The bill now goes to the House, where a similar bill has already been passed.
It’s unthinkable that any other great power would get away without any backlash from either Islamic powers, Islamic civil society, or jihadist groups. And that is one of the biggest puzzles in foreign policy worth probing.
Senator Josh Hawley gave a full-throated and much needed condemnation of American corporations that continue to bend the knee to Beijing on the Senate floor.
The NBA’s embrace of Chinese censorship is understandably drawing comparisons to the NFL’s debacle with Colin Kaepernick, but such comparisons are unfair because what the NBA is doing is much worse for two reasons.
LeBron James says Daryl Morey ‘wasn’t educated on the situation at hand’ when he tweeted in support of Hong Kong’s freedom demonstrations. He’s wrong.
When a fourth of your population demands something, there is a serious consequence when nothing happens — when millions of law-abiding people feel their autonomy is at risk.
On this segment of “The Fray” on SiriusXM channel Patriot, Emily Jashinsky and Jon Schweppe discuss the concerns over China holding its economic power over U.S. institutions like the NBA.
Free trade with communist nations will defeat every law we have. In a free market with an unfree nation, we have created a competition of systems, and bad systems will drive out good.
While extradition of those on trial provoked this year’s protests, it is a movement for democracy that is at the heart of the demonstrations.
Out of fear of financial backlash, U.S. businesses are quick to issue groveling apologies and fold to the demands of both Chinese consumers and the Chinese authorities.
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