The U.N. is "hot" again, as it finds itself at the center of at least two of the critical global issues of the moment, writes Tom Nagorski.
"The essential point is that when China is the world’s largest economy, there’s a psychological shift," notes Asia Society Senior Fellow Jamie Metzl at a recent Vail Symposium talk.
In pictures: how China's president and first lady received the red-carpet treatment on their three-country tour of Africa.
Singapore's veteran diplomat and analyst predicts that China and the U.S. have more reasons to collaborate than compete.
In an excerpt from his latest book, Singapore's former diplomat and academic Kishore Mahbubani assesses the rise of the middle class in Asia.
With resurgent nationalism just one trend potentially threatening the region, the new leaders settling into office need to provide steady hands.
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.
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.
Asia Society's Mike Kulma talks to Al Jazeera ahead of tonight's foreign policy debate.
After Thursday's vote added two key Asia-Pacific allies, the U.S. could now find greater support in pursuing actions favorable to its interests in the region, writes Andrew Billo.