President Trump is especially interested in selling the agreement as fantastic because it could ... [help] him win reelection.
The issue of relations with Beijing will be one of the new Commission’s tests and be of strategic importance in the context of the U.S.-China trade war.
[T]he U.S.-China trade dispute remains filled with uncertainty to which governments, enterprises and individuals must carefully respond.
<i>After having feared the worst, Wall Street has grown accustomed to the American president’s blaring declarations, economist Jean-Paul Betbeze explains in a Le Monde column.</i>
Is Wall Street beginning to understand Donald Trump? It looks that way! In fact, it’s on the rise again after having feared the [Read more]
If the president wants to proceed against [the national debt] with tariffs, dangerous times lie ahead for the world.
The status of a “non-market economy country” is one of the few cards America could still play in trying to strategically block China, and it seems as if America will not let it go.
The United States is worried that China will one day become as strong as, even stronger than, the U.S.
Even if China-U.S. trade disputes led to a full-scale trade war that cost both countries, we are confident that this would maintain, even enhance, China’s position in the international trade order.