<i>The Chinese president started his first state visit to the U.S. on Tuesday.</i>
The anecdote speaks volumes about the level of mistrust between the world’s two superpowers: During his upcoming visit to New York for the U.N. General Assembly, Barack Obama will not be staying at the legendary Waldorf Astoria, [Read more]
In short, turning troubles and challenges into opportunities for cooperation, and constantly developing examples such as that on anti-corruption, will become the new normal for China-U.S. relations.
On the eve of China's Aug. 1 “Army Day” holiday, the U.S. media revealed that the Obama administration has decided to retaliate against the supposed Chinese “theft” of over 20 million Americans' personal information from U.S. databases. President Obama has already requested that his staff come up with a set of [Read more]
In short, with the Pentagon’s new strategy, the U.S. has added a new piece in the construction of its cyberdefense structure and has taken one step further – if there was not sufficient evidence before – to militarize cyberspace.
Despite the fact that Snowden's various earth-shattering leaks cannot be proven, one thing is true: The mobile information age has not increased security guarantees for individual privacy, but [has done] the opposite.
According to many cybersecurity experts, the evidence that the FBI has presented against Pyongyang doesn’t hold water.
As President Obama pointed out, such a defeat for freedom of speech is truly regrettable.