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US–Japan Global Cooperation in an Age of Disruption

by Akihiko Tanaka, Kiyoteru Tsutsui, Shihoko Goto, Rumi Aoyama, Kazuto Suzuki, Tyler Goodspeed, Daniel Okimotovia Hoover Institution Press
Tuesday, May 17, 2022

For over six decades, the US-Japan Alliance has played a key role in maintaining stability in East Asia. Now, with the rise of China, the North Korean nuclear threat, instability in Europe, and competition in the high-tech sector, the alliance will play an increasingly important role. Washington and Tokyo can collaborate on next-generation technology, encourage democratic systems, and play an even larger, if more challenging, security role.

Policy BriefsFeaturedFeatured

Larry Diamond On The United States And China: A Different Kind Of Superpower Competition

by Larry Diamondvia PolicyEd
Tuesday, May 3, 2022

China’s use of global sharp power has placed the United States in a very different kind of superpower competition than it was with the Soviet Union during the Cold War.


Good US-China Strategic Competition

by Michael Spencevia Project Syndicate
Monday, May 2, 2022

If the US and China fight a zero-sum battle for long-term technological dominance, they will both fail, impeding technological progress and economic growth everywhere. They are far better off striving to reach or remain at the frontier of innovation, without preventing others from challenging them.

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Hoover Book Club: Shiran Victoria Shen On The Political Regulation Wave

interview with Shiran Victoria Shen, Bill Whalenvia Fellow Talks
Thursday, April 28, 2022

A discussion with Shiran Victoria Shen on her latest book, The Political Regulation Wave moderated by Bill Whalen on Thursday, April 28 at 10AM PT/1:00PM ET.


The Failed Bet On Russian And Chinese Reform

by Michael J. Boskinvia Project Syndicate
Wednesday, April 27, 2022

Russia and China shattered the belief that economic liberalization leads inevitably to greater political freedom. Maybe a new generation of reformers will show that history really does culminate in democratic capitalism, but from now on Western leaders should proceed with a healthy dose of skepticism toward grand narratives.


Doing Business With China: Strings Attached

by Matt Pottingervia PolicyEd
Wednesday, April 27, 2022

The Chinese Communist Party pressures US businesses to sacrifice their American values while doing business in China.

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More Cowbell: BYOT (Bring Your Own Topic)

interview with John H. Cochrane, Niall Ferguson, H. R. McMastervia GoodFellows: Conversations From The Hoover Institution
Wednesday, April 27, 2022

A “potluck” edition of GoodFellows this time around, with Hoover senior fellows Niall Ferguson, H. R. McMaster, and John Cochrane “bringing their own” topics for group discussion. These include an examination of an anticipated tank battle in Ukraine’s Donbas that’s yet to materialize, China’s disastrous “zero COVID” policy, what a post-Ukraine economic and military order might resemble, plus Elon Musk’s takeover of Twitter and Florida governor Ron DeSantis’s takedown of Disney and university faculty in the Sunshine State.

Analysis and Commentary

Next Steps In US-China Climate Cooperation

by Shiran Victoria Shenvia Hill
Tuesday, April 26, 2022

The future sustainability of the Earth cannot do without the coordinated actions of its two largest carbon polluters — the United States and China.

Co-authors: Jean C. Oi, Yi Cui and Liang Min

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Pacific Century: Bridge Colby Denies China Taiwan

interview with Bridge Colby, Michael R. Auslinvia The Pacific Century
Tuesday, April 26, 2022

A discussion with Bridge Colby on “Strategy of Denial.”


Le pouvoir de subversion de la Chine en Afrique : un manuel pour renforcer la résilience nationale

by Glenn Tiffert, Oliver McPherson-Smithvia Hoover Institution Press
Wednesday, April 20, 2022

Dans toute l'Afrique subsaharienne, la Chine a fait irruption sur la scène en tant que partenaire de premier plan. Si cette situation offre aux nations africaines de riches opportunités, elle les expose également aux risques d'un pouvoir de subversion (« sharp power ») autoritaire et fait peser une menace sur les conditions de la démocratie dans la région. Quels sont les signaux d'alarme ? Et comment les nations africaines peuvent-elles s'engager avec la Chine tout en sauvegardant leur souveraineté et en progressant vers une gouvernance, un développement et une démocratie de bonne qualité ?