If the coronavirus keeps spreading, the implications for international security and the global economy could be staggering — and not only in terms of public health.
If these predictions come to pass, their fulfillment will have lasting effects upon America in the 2020s and beyond.
One year after his arrest, Pastor Wang Yi is still in Chinese detention. Let us all pray for him and the thousands of innocent Christians facing persecution under the oppressive Chinese regime.
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.
When DreamWorks refused to cut a Chinese propaganda scene from a new movie, Vietnam and Malaysia decided to boycott the film. American consumers should boycott too.
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.
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.
In a time when it looks like political parties couldn’t be more divided in the United States, the NBA’s deeply defective relationship with China is providing some common ground.
No government has murdered, tortured, imprisoned, and terrorized more of its own people than communist China, and it’s not even close.
As communist China turns 70, an inevitable question is how long it will last. All we know for sure is that ‘those who forget history are condemned to repeat it.’
On Wednesday morning, Hong Kong Chief Carrie Lam announced a formal withdrawal of the extradition bill that prompted more than three months of protests for freedom.
Hong Kongers are fighting for something we Americans know very well: freedom and the right to self-determination. We can help them, and we should.
The ongoing economic brinkmanship between China and the United States is hurting all parties involved, yet no one is happy with the status quo.
What China did this week is the strongest counteraction it has taken so far in its ongoing trade war. It might have achieved the desired effect of causing market panic, but it will end up hurting China the most.
Chinese President Xi came to the summit with serious economic and political challenges domestically. President Trump was in a stronger negotiation position. So what happened?
On June 4, the world recalls the brave men and women who protested for a democratized China, whose continued human rights violations 30 years later prove that the fight is far from over.
Beijing has major risks to bear, too, if the trade squabble drags on for too long. Here’s why it would be in Xi’s best interest to reconcile with Trump.
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.
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