U.S.-China Economic Relations in the Wake of the U.S. Election
What does Obama’s return to the White House portend for U.S.-China economic relations? The U.S. public wants Washington to ratchet up the pressure on Beijing, but history suggests that there are geo-political constraints to doing so.
How China became the US election bogeyman
With about half of Americans saying China’s rise is a major threat to the U.S., fears about China have fed into the U.S. presidential campaign. Overall, Republicans are more concerned than Democrats about China.
U.S. Public, Experts Differ on China Policies
While nearly two-thirds of Americans describe relations between the U.S. and China as good, most are concerned about China’s growing economic strength. Compared with the general public, U.S. foreign affairs experts are less likely to see China as an economic threat and less concerned about Beijing’s rising power.
Americans and Western Europeans Agree on Afghanistan-Pakistan Extremist Threat
Americans and Western Europeans agree on the extremist threat from Afghanistan and Pakistan, but divisions remain over the Afghan war
Will Shared Concern about Iran Provide Common Ground for Middle East Negotiators in Annapolis?
Will Shared Concerns About Iran Promote Compromise?
The Putin Popularity Score
Increasingly Reviled in the West, Russia’s Leader Enjoys Broad Support at Home
International Public Concern About North Korea
But Growing Anti-Americanism in South Korea