In the final presidential debate Monday night, Mitt Romney changed his tune on China entirely.
The Republican presidential candidate says he’ll crack down on China, but this doesn’t square with his past, his choice of advisors, and his big business and Wall Street supporters.
Tonight’s debate is sure to feature a lot of talk about China. Here’s what should be asked of him by the moderator of the debate and, if necessary, President Obama himself.
The private equity maven praised appalling labor conditions in China while investing there and while praising our nation’s public investments.
The focus should remain on how to solve this problem in Beijing, not on crass political-point scoring at home, write Nina Hachigian and Jacob Stokes.
Policymakers have to ensure our strategies for China make sense not just during campaign seasons but for the long term, write Jacob Stokes and Nina Hachigian.
Jacob Stokes and Nina Hachigian take a look at how progressives and conservatives view China today.
CAP Economist Adam S. Hersh testifies before the U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission.
Julian L. Wong testifies to the U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission on China's rise in green tech and how the United States can catch up.
Julian L. Wong testifies before the Senate Committee on Environment and Public Works about moving toward a clean-energy economy.