A former high-ranking North Korean official says Kim Jong Un has privately lobbed some strong insults at China's president.
China media-watcher Ying Zhu's new book gets behind the scenes of China Central Television with former and current reporters who both thrive and struggle at the state-run network.
The U.S. vision over the next 25 years should be for an Asia that is universally open to American people and trade — and an America that is also open to Asia, writes Matt Stumpf.
The profit motive drives he movement of migrant brides throughout Asia, writes Andrew Billo.
Ian Bremmer gives a frank assessment of the Obama Administration's pivot toward East Asia and offers his views on what a Romney administration stance toward China might look like.
Asia Society Associate Fellow Steven Lewis says state-sponsored Chinese media's coverage of a call for disclosure of finances by government officials could put transparency "on the table" at the National Congress later this year.
Asia Society Senior Advisor Hassan Abbas says the U.S. and Pakistan disagreement over a NATO border crossing reveals an ongoing power struggle in Pakistan between civilian and military leadership.
At Asia Society's Osborn Elliott Journalism Prize Ceremony, Washington Post Executive Editor Marcus Brauchli said covering China, while difficult, is a "far different world" from 30 years ago.
If China’s national imperative today is reform, the greatest threat to that goal is the massive influence and institutionalized corruption of the country’s entrenched elites, writes Asia Society Senior Fellow Jamie Metzl.
The arrival of Chen Guangcheng in the U.S. after years of prison and house arrest raises the larger question of what the incident will mean to the status of dissidents in China and in U.S.-China relations, writes Orville Schell.
Christopher de Bellaigue discusses the American- and British-backed August 1953 coup in Iran and its far-reaching effects on the Iranian psyche.