|Series||The United States and China in world affairs|
|Contributions||Council on Foreign Relations|
|LC Classifications||E183.8 C5 M48|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||61|
The Origin and Evolution of U.S. Policy Toward China, offers a fresh and provocative interpretation by an influential Chinese scholar of that critical period of the early Cold War when the United States assumed the role of dominant world power and the Chinese Communists achieved nationwide victory. Using a wide variety of original. Increased fluidity and pluralism in U.S. policy toward China in the postDCold War period have led to growing non-governmental influence as both the administration and Congress have become the target of intense lobbying by organized groups concerned with human rights, trade opportunities, relations with Taiwan, and other hotly debated by: Sutter portrays a very interesting phenomenon in U.S.-China foreign relations, and his book serves as a good introduction to the role of interest groups in foreign policy-making., International Affairs U.S. Policy Toward China makes a unique contribution to understanding U.S.-China relations. It is recommended to anyone who wants to understand U.S. policy toward the most challenging and 3/5(1). This thoughtful volume is the first to evaluate comprehensively the formation and execution of U.S. policy toward China and Taiwan during the crucial twelve years of the Bush and Clinton administrations. Drawing on an unprecedented array of sources, a group of leading international experts explores the increasingly complex environment facing policymakers in the wake of the tragic events of.
Featuring ideas and policy proposals from leading China specialists, China’s Influence and American Interests argues that a successful future relationship between China and the United States requires a rebalancing toward greater transparency, reciprocity, and fairness. Throughout, the authors also strongly state the importance of avoiding. And while the U.S. president’s rhetoric toward China’s leadership during the outbreak has fluctuated in tone, the American public’s attitudes remained fairly stable over the course of this survey. As with views of China, a shifting news environment over the course of March with regard to the role Beijing played in handling the initial. As a result, U.S. weapons sales to Taiwan and the U.S. commitment (at some times more ambiguous than at others) to come to Taiwan’s defense if attacked by China have been characterized, as one retired professor at the Chinese Academy of Sciences put it, as a “humiliation that [China] cannot swallow.” If U.S. gestures toward Taiwan have. 1) Americans believed that U.S exports were vital to the growth of the U.S economy. 2) The U.S believed that they had the right to intervene abroad to keep foreign markets open. 3) The U.S felt that their survival would be threatened if an area was closed to American products, citizens or ideas.
U.S. Policy Toward China Even before the 20th century began, the official contacts between china and America were marginal and fragmental. The main reason this was attributed to was efforts by American merchants who wanted to profit and get a larger share from Chinese trade especially in s. American policymakers, too, should pay attention to Chinese public opinion. The dynamic worldview of Chinese opinion is illustrated through these statistics, which Washington can use in developing its policy toward Beijing. The U.S.-China relationship obviously matters for the two nations, and also affects the rest of the world. If the U.S.-China relationship is indeed at an inflection point, politicians and policymakers must make their case directly to the American people, convince them, and get their buy-in. At the same time, should U.S. public opinion hold steady, politicians may feel they have less latitude to take an aggressive stance toward Beijing. A framework for U.S. policy toward China 中文 Serious people understand that the manner in which the United States deals with China will be a .