"If the United States is to fend off the challenge from the Chinese Communist Party, it must recommit to its own ideals and values," Romanow writes for his latest article in The Bulwark Online.
"The United States and China are the two most powerful and influential countries in the world, and right now, we’re at a moment when I think both countries are revisiting some major assumptions about what the U.S.-China relationship should look like," posits Sheena Greitens in the latest issue of The Catalyst. Follow the link to read the full engaging and enlightening conversation between Greitens and the Bush Center.
In this episode of Horns of a Dilemma, Michael Kimmage, professor and department chair at the Department of History at Catholic University in Washington D.C., discusses his book, The Abandonment of the West: The History of an Idea in American Foreign Policy. Kimmage asserts that the idea of the “West” — a set of shared values that he argues revolve around liberty and self-determination — can be traced both to Wilsonian idealism, as well as to profound developments at the end of World War II. He traces the influence that this concept that there is a group of like-minded transatlantic nations had on Cold War foreign policy. Kimmage’s discussion is wide ranging, encompassing issues as diverse as the influence of race and questions about “America first.”
Kimmage was introduced in this episode by Jeremi Suri of the LBJ School and professor at the Department of History at the University of Texas at Austin.
Clements Center Executive Director Dr. Inboden recalls his time during the Bush-Obama transition and implores the Trump administration to be "responsible" and "patriotic" in its duty to allow access to the Biden team stating, "[m]ost of Biden’s incoming senior staff already have security clearances and providing them access to classified intelligence information would not preclude Trump from continuing to challenge the election results in court."
Sheena Chestnut Greitens, faculty fellow and LBJ associate professor, was quoted in the South China Morning Post authored by Jacob Fromer saying, “There has been enough warning rhetoric about Chinese influence, espionage and other issues from the administration and federal law enforcement that local actors may have internalized some real wariness of China, and may perceive cooperation to be more risky – especially if they are aware that their own in-house expertise on China is limited.”
© Clements Center for National Security 2019