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Eyes on Asia - May 2016

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May 2016

Eyes on Asia

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Dear Colleagues,

This month’s issue of Eyes on Asia takes a special look at the U.S. relationship with China, India, and Pakistan. A symposium, organized by CFR Senior Fellow Alyssa Ayres, brought together senior U.S. officials and scholars with their counterparts from the region for a set of frank and enlightening discussions. Particularly noteworthy was the consensus that no single flash point in southern Asia is likely to lead to conflict, but that a combination of simultaneous crises could spell danger for the region. The group also agreed that China’s One Belt, One Road initiative offers new opportunities to deepen regional collaboration, but also creates geopolitical tensions. For more insights from the symposium, watch the conversations below or read the workshop report. Visit this page for blog posts and publications from the two-year collaborative project on China, India, and Pakistan, supported in part by a generous grant from the MacArthur Foundation.

Finally, be sure not to miss an Asia Unbound podcast with Arthur Kroeber, head of research at Gavekal Dragonomics and author of the just-released China’s Economy: What Everyone Needs to Know, for a succinct and compelling analysis of why recent Chinese economic reforms have fallen flat.

Best wishes,

 EE-sig-small

Elizabeth C. Economy
C. V. Starr Senior Fellow and Director for Asia Studies

The New Geopolitics of China, India, and Pakistan

PAKISTAN’S PRESIDENT MAMNOON HUSSAIN (L) AND CHINA’S PRESIDENT XI JINPING GREET CHILDREN HOLDING FLOWERS AND MINIATURE FLAGS OF BOTH COUNTRIES DURING A WELCOMING CEREMONY AT THE GREAT HALL OF THE PEOPLE IN BEIJING ON FEBRUARY 19, 2014. (KIM KYUNG-HOON/REUTERS)

PAKISTAN’S PRESIDENT MAMNOON HUSSAIN (L) AND CHINA’S PRESIDENT XI JINPING GREET CHILDREN HOLDING FLOWERS AND MINIATURE FLAGS OF BOTH COUNTRIES DURING A WELCOMING CEREMONY AT THE GREAT HALL OF THE PEOPLE IN BEIJING ON FEBRUARY 19, 2014. (KIM KYUNG-HOON/REUTERS)

 

Understanding Challenges and Opportunities in Asia
 
 

 

Former U.S. Ambassadors J. Stapleton Roy and Frank G. Wisner, former Special Representative for Afghanistan and Pakistan Daniel F. Feldman, and New York Times Washington Bureau Chief Elisabeth Bumiller discuss U.S. relations with China, India, and Pakistan in light of changing regional geopolitics. Watch the keynote »

 
U.S. Policy Options to Stabilize the Region
 
 

 

CFR Senior Fellow Alyssa Ayres, former Special Representative for Afghanistan and Pakistan Marc Grossman, and former Senior Director for Asian Affairs at the National Security Council Evan Medeiros discuss how the United States can support and advance stability in southern Asia. Watch the conversation »

 
Major Flashpoints in Southern Asia
 
 

 

CFR Adjunct Senior Fellow Daniel S. Markey, International Crisis Group’s Samina Ahmed, Carnegie India’s C. Raja Mohan, and Peking University’s Wang Xu address current transformations of Asia’s strategic landscape and how the return of geopolitics affects regional peace and security. Watch the conversation »

 
Integrating the Region and Bridging Differences
 
 

 

Former Pakistani Finance Minister Shahid Burki, Institute for Defence Studies and Analyses’ Jayant Prasad, and China Institute of International Studies’ Su Xiaohui assess regional opportunities to realize economic integration through trade agreements and infrastructure investment. Watch the conversation »

 

The Future of U.S.-Japan Defense Cooperation

The Future of U.S.-Japan Defense Cooperation

The Sasakawa Second Annual Security Forum in Washington, DC, gathers over four hundred attendees, government officials, business leaders, think tank experts, and academics to discuss the U.S.-Japan alliance. CFR Senior Fellow Sheila A. Smith moderates a panel on U.S.-Japan defense development cooperation featuring Junichi Nishiyama, director of the Japan Forum for Strategic Studies, and Patrick Dewar, executive vice president of Lockheed Martin. Watch the conversation »

 

PODCASTS ON CHINA

China’s Place in The Hacked World Order
Elizabeth C. Economy With Adam Segal
 

 

Although China espouses a fundamentally different vision of cyberspace than the United States, Adam Segal, CFR senior fellow and author of The Hacked World Order: How Nations Fight, Trade, Maneuver, and Manipulate in the Digital Age, believes the two countries may still be able to cooperate on some cyber issues. Listen to the podcast »

 
What Everyone Needs to Know About China’s Economy
Elizabeth C. Economy With Arthur Kroeber
 

 

Arthur Kroeber, head of research at Gavekal Dragonomics and author of China’s Economy: What Everyone Needs to Know, argues that the Chinese leadership’s contradictory belief in both a “decisive” role for markets and a “dominant” state sector is the fundamental reason economic reforms have fallen flat. Listen to the podcast »

 
The Paper Tigers and Hidden Dragons of China’s Tech Sector
Elizabeth C. Economy With Douglas Fuller
 

 

How innovative are Chinese tech companies? Douglas Fuller, professor at Zhejiang University and author of Paper Tigers, Hidden Dragons: Firms and the Political Economy of China’s Technological Development, says successful innovation is, at least for now, the exception and not the rule in China. Listen to the podcast »

 

Opportunities for U.S.-China Cooperation on Health

Opportunities for U.S.-China Cooperation on Health

In testimony before the U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission, CFR Senior Fellow Yanzhong Huang discusses China’s Thirteenth Five-Year Plan in the context of China’s health-care system, attempts at reform, and potential opportunities and challenges for collaboration between the United States and China in the health-care sector. In terms of policy recommendations, Huang emphasizes the importance of proper regulation and balancing interests, but recognizes the inherent dilemmas and contradictions within Beijing’s health policy process. Read the testimony »

 

U.S.-India Relations: Balancing Progress and Managing Expectations

U.S.-India Relations: Balancing Progress and Managing Expectations

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