In this unusual world turned upside down, the decisions of these two presidents, and what happens to their countries, will affect us all.
On Feb. 8, President Trump sent a letter to Chinese Premier Xi Jinping that garnered widespread international attention. The letter has been interpreted as demonstrating the importance of U.S.-Sino relations, indicating that the direction U.S.-Sino relations are taking has affected the nerves of both parties now that [Read more]
Seoul’s independent diplomacy is almost dead, even its ability to independently think politically is seriously withering.
Trump certainly does not want to abandon a U.S. alliance with Japan.
The Chinese must ... make adequate preparations, lest Trump does aim the tip of his spear toward us.
If North Korea really does take its chances as Kim warns it will, the whole Korean peninsula will be at peril, in tandem with the hardline policy of the new U.S. government.
<i>We should position Brazil as a third party in the dispute between China and the United States.</i>
South America is Brazil’s greatest priority in foreign relations – that’s how it was, at least, during the first decade of the millennium. Brazil rejected the Free Trade Area of the Americas, created the Union [Read more]
Colonialism/racism and the power of the lower classes should convince us to consider the enormous complexity of the transition now underway.
While the United States pursues protectionist policies, it is only a matter of time before its impact reaches South Korea.
China is an open country, and China’s economic development is the best free ride for the development of the world.