Ahead of Chinese President Xi Jinping’s visit to the United States later this month, please join ITIF on September 17 for an expert panel discussion exploring the ramifications of China’s economic and trade strategies and delving into potential remedies and responses.
U.S. public investment in clean energy RD&D lags behind Asian competitors, which are already seeing a payoff in both research output and commercial success.
The U.S. and its allies need to tell China enough is enough.
Join us for a lively discussion regarding the current state of U.S.-China economic, trade, and national security relations.
Europe and America should combine forces to combat Chinese techno-mercantilism.
Rob Atkinson testified before the U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission at a hearing on the foreign investment climate in China.
China's use of indigenous technology standards threatens to cause a harmful “Galapagos Island” effect.
Daniel Castro spoke on a panel at the seventh China U.S. Internet Industry Forum in Washington D.C.
ITIF and GMU School of Policy, Government, and International Affairs present Professor Douglas Fuller presenting on the respective paths China and India have taken in developing their semiconductor industries.
China’s efforts to promote domestic IT production by harassing U.S. companies needs to be met with a strong response.
China’s solar trade policy hampers the clean energy economy and energy innovation.
The Chinese government has created a broad strategy to “informatize” its economy and society.
China's recent effort to crack down on digital piracy is a step in the right direction.
China's impending eclipse of the U.S. as the world's largest economy carries a number of potentially disturbing consequences.
Employment in China's manufacturing sector is growing, not shrinking, as many economists have claimed.
Comprehensively expanding the Information Technology Agreement (ITA) will significantly benefit China's economy and global IT innovation.
In contrast to what Charles Kenney argues in a recent Washington Post op-ed, the United States’ impending slip to the world’s second-largest economy, surpassed by China, is not great news.
China’s use of innovation mercantilism is hurting the global economy.
China uses a wide array of mercantilist policies to assist domestic firms while discriminating against foreign establishments.
The suspension of global negotiations to expand the Information Technology Agreement (ITA), precipitated by China, will have unintended consequences for Chinese growth and innovation.
As the EU and China work to find a solution to their solar panel dumping standoff, is there room for the United States to help build a global agreement?
Is China's national approach to scaling up green technologies the key to global decarbonization? Matthew Stepp responds to John Mathews.