How is a second term for the Obama administration likely to affect relations with China, Myanmar, Pakistan, and Afghanistan — to name just some of the Asian nations that have featured most prominently in recent headlines?
In Shanghai, as the American presidential election results roll in, locals participate vicariously.
Indian university students celebrate after hearing a prediction that U.S. President Barack Obama was reelected during a U.S. embassy election party at a local hotel in New Delhi on November 7, 2012. (Roberto Schmidt/AFP/Getty Images)
As the United States votes for its next president, China, too, is preparing for a leadership change — although much less is known about that process, which begins Thursday with the start of the 18th National Congress.
President Obama and Mitt Romney have both tried to outdo one another in tough talk on China during this election.
Pakistani blogger and journalist M. Bilal Lakhani explains what may be behind the results of a recent BBC poll, and why neither U.S. candidate is particularly popular in Pakistan.
Associate Fellow Thom Woodroofe argues that Barack Obama is the first Democratic president since Franklin Roosevelt to head to the polls with a foreign policy advantage.
After Barack Obama and Mitt Romney sounded off on foreign policy, Asia Society gets reactions from its network of Asia 21 Young Leaders in China, Afghanistan, and Pakistan.
One of China's best-known bloggers says Romney and Obama miss the point of the China-U.S. relationship by focusing on trade and economics while skipping larger issues of liberty and human rights.
Asia Society's Mike Kulma talks to Al Jazeera ahead of tonight's foreign policy debate.