Ben Domenech and Riley Walters discuss the U.S. relationship with China as both an economic and national security threat.
China may well have been willing to give foreign companies wider access to its markets, but not to the extent of having those concessions codified into law.
It might not soothe the soundbites, but Donald Trump is correct about Theresa May and Brexit. The British Parliament’s betrayal of the British people is now complete.
If Howard Schultz wants to be the next Ross Perot, he needs a signature issue. So far, he has nothing.
The commission’s call for unity is especially timely and poignant because Italy is ready to jump on China’s ‘Belt and Road’ initiative, despite mounting security concerns from the EU.
It’s important that lawmakers get national cannabis policy right, which means respecting each state’s prerogative to handle its own policy and allowing interstate marijuana trade.
If overturned, President Trump could lose power to restrict imports on the basis of national security concerns.
China has enough bargaining chips to cement its spot as export king of the developing world. Trump must be strategic in trade negotiations with Xi Jinping.
Middle Class Capitalism isn’t anti-business. It isn’t even anti-big-business. The simple aim is greater competition, fair markets, and higher wages for the American people.
When Chinese President Xi Jinping’s autocracy asks Western companies to jump, the response is usually, ‘How high?’
In 2019, Sino-U.S. relations will be defined by the trade war, potential reunification with Taiwan, and the escalation of the new space race.
President Trump and President Xi are working to resolve potential tariff hikes. This doesn’t change the degree to which the U.S. feels threatened by a rising China.
A relaunch of the U.S.-Brazil relationship could reshape American foreign policy in Latin America with fabulous consequences.
In ‘Melting Pot or Civil War? A Son of Immigrants Makes the Case Against Open Borders,’ Reihan Salam says America must make smart investments in alleviating global poverty as it moves toward a more skills-based immigration system.
The Trump administration says it will push back against Chinese military aggression, espionage, debt diplomacy, and human rights abuses. It’s about time.
We understand it would be wrong to let politicians interfere with our freedom to trade with our local grocery store. The same argument applies when looking at international trade.
China may be able to absorb the latest round of tariffs by turning goods destined for export around for internal consumption.
Free trade supporters will be disappointed in clauses such as the minimum wage requirement and recognition of bargaining rights. But such clauses appeal to union voters, who like Trump.
Until the UPU delivers fairer rates for American businesses, they will be stuck with an outrageous arrangement keeping their prices artificially high.
In the small border city of Laredo, Texas, the entire world shows up every day, determined to get into the United States.
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