Asia Society Policy Institute: Time To 'Fasten Our Seatbelts' for Trade Conflict Between U.S. and China
The expected imposition of tariffs and other punitive measures against China may escalate the already tense economic relationship between the world's two largest economies.
A Chinese slowdown will not necessarily equal an end to Australian economic growth, said Australian Foreign Minister Bob Carr on Monday before a packed house at The Pierre in New York City.
Asia Society Associate Fellow Thom Woodroofe says Australia Prime Minister Julia Gillard may use talks at Asia Society and other venues in New York this week to highlight her nation's role in security in Asia.
Myanmar's President will be at Asia Society NY Sept 27, what questions would you like him to answer?
The Burmese Nobel Laureate spoke at an event co-hosted by Asia Society and the U.S. Institute of Peace in Washington, D.C., on Tuesday, presenting the first public remarks during her landmark 18-day trip to the United States.
Complete text of U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton's opening remarks at Aung San Suu Kyi's appearance in Washington, DC.
Myanmar democracy icon and parliamentarian Aung San Suu Kyi spoke Tuesday at an Asia Society event at the U.S. Institute of Peace in Washington, D.C., the initial public stop on her landmark first visit to the U.S. in 20 years.
Although Jon Huntsman has endorsed Mitt Romney — in both English and Mandarin at this point in the election — they don't necessarily agree when it comes to China policy.
According to a recent Asia Society report by Senior Advisor Dr. Junjie Zhang, sustainable development and economic growth in China do not need to be mutually exclusive.
Asia Society's new Bernard Schwartz Fellow, Alexander Evans, discusses a new Asia Society project that examines U.S. policy in South Asia after the 2014 drawdown in Afghanistan.
"Subbarao was believed to have been chosen as central banker in 2008 because he was seen as being unlikely to buck his political masters. If so, he has proven the government wrong repeatedly," writes Pramit Pal Chaudhuri.