Foreign NGOs are struggling to adapt to a new legal environment under Xi Jinping.
Fire and brimstone foreign policy rhetoric may play well for some on the campaign trail, but such talk is dangerous, writes Debra Eisenman.
New configurations don't have to be a zero-sum game in which America loses because China and India rise, writes Vishakha Desai.
Asia Society President Vishakha Desai writes that unlike in the past, female politicians in Asia today are increasingly entering politics on their own merits rather than relying on family ties.
The world may admire Japan's resolve, but unless the country's leaders get their act together "it’s hard to see a bright future," writes Ayako Doi.
It is crucial not to overlook things that happen elsewhere that change the state of play within Chinese political life, writes Jeffrey Wasserstrom.
In an article for Foreign Affairs, Asia Society's senior advisor offers some advice to U.S. President Barack Obama.
Kim Jong Il's death has created a critical opportunity for the two Koreas to figure out a roadmap for the coming years, writes Korea University's Jae-Seung Lee.
A century after leading intellectuals first articulated a notion of Asian identity, it has the potential to become true.
Kim Jong Il’s death provides North Korea with the opportunity to change direction, writes former South Korean Prime Minister Lee Hong-koo.
In 2011, the Obama administration learned to love the twin pillars of postwar American Asia policy — free trade and a network of strong bilateral security pacts — all over again, writes John Ciorciari.