The United States has been through crises of confidence before, and it is now time to regain our confidence that the American way is alive and well on the world stage, write Condoleezza Rice and Philip Zelikow.
The trade spat has driven home the danger of overreliance on Japanese imports—and not only for South Korea, writes Jongsoo Lee.
The territorial disputes in the East and South China Seas hold geopolitical distinctions while carrying critical implications for U.S. interests, experts told Pacific Council members in the third installment of the 2019 Summer Teleconference Series.
Japan and South Korea must do all they can to defuse the recent tension between them, and the global community needs to be part of the solution, writes Jongsoo Lee.
The success of Washington’s Indo-Pacific strategy depends on continued forgiveness from allies and partners, writes Derek Grossman.
Any U.S.-China trade deal will not be the end of the process but rather a temporary truce in what is increasingly looking like a much bigger struggle, experts told Pacific Council members in a teleconference.
The June 30 meeting between Trump, Kim, and Moon shows that North Korea’s transition to a “normal country” continues, writes Jongsoo Lee.
U.S. influence and credibility on the world stage has been diminished under the Trump administration, Ben Rhodes told students and Pacific Council members at a recent discussion at Pomona College.
Layered tangible security guarantees and a change of mindset by both the United States and North Korea offer the path forward to nuclear elimination, writes Bennett Ramberg.
U.S. policy toward China should strongly emphasize pressure and deterrence, while acting multilaterally rather than unilaterally, experts said in the second installment of the Edgerton Series on Responding to a Rising China.
To avoid a breakdown in the crucially important U.S.-China bilateral relationship, the United States and China should seek negotiated solutions to priority issues whenever possible and erect prudent guardrails to keep the relationship from running further off the tracks, write Orville Schell, Susan Shirk, and Barry Naughton ahead of their discussion on April 1 as part of the Pacific Council’s Edgerton Series on Responding to a Rising China.