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.
Does competition and trade with China increase innovation and productivity?
Chinese's solar industry woes are ongoing.
A Chinese solar panel supply glut offers three important lessons for U.S. clean energy advocates.
Why would a European CEO be “shunned” if he moved much of his production to China?
Recent move by the Chinese city of Xinyu could be a harbinger of things to come unless strong action is taken.
China’s counterfeit products hurt the U.S. and have the potential to comprise mission-critical defense systems.
We must level the playing field with China and allow technological progress and innovation to lower costs and grow the Solar PV industry.
The implications for the U.S. economy as a result of China's strategic decisions should be clear.
The time is right for the U.S. to get tough and support the expansion of rules-based trade.
Cheap Chinese solar exports post more than just a competitiveness problem for the United States, as China’s green mercantilist policies pose a significant barrier to clean energy innovation.
CERC is an indication China and the U.S. can move to a positive clean energy relationship.
It is time for policymakers in the United States and other countries to wake up to the facts on Chinese trade policies and begin responding to today’s reality.
The United States and other countries should begin responding to today’s reality for Chinese mercantilism represents a fundamental threat to not only the U.S. economy, but to the entire system of market and rules-based globalization.
U.S. needs to take more action domestically and internationally to contain Chinese trade practices that could harm the global trading system.