The Japanese, alas, aren’t expected to be shaken out of their muddling ways. They do have strong feelings about politicians and China (they don’t like all of them). But no one seems to know which direction to really take.
For years the most important political and economic partner of the Burmese regime, China has a new rival for Burma’s friendship and vast resources—the United States.
President Obama’s landmark stop in Burma has been met by skepticism by some in Washington, but was greeted with rapturous applause in Rangoon
On Nov. 9, thousands of Tibetan students gathered in the historic monastery town of Rebkong to protest Chinese rule over the restive Tibetan plateau, where nearly 70 Tibetans have lighted themselves on fire since March 2011 in …
Three days before a once-a-decade leadership transition is set to begin in a country boasting the world’s second-largest economy, we have almost no idea about what’s actually going to happen.
The list of strange security precautions ahead of the Communist Party powwow is getting pretty long
Last week, seven Tibetans set themselves on fire in as many days, bringing the total of self-immolations on the troubled high plateau to more than 60 people since March 2011.
Marxist ideas, which normally enjoy public celebration before major political events in the People’s Republic, have been curiously diminished on the eve of China’s once-in-a-decade leadership transition.
A congressional committee warned U.S. companies against dealing with two prominent Chinese firms whose products could compromise national security
Bo Xilai’s son Bo Guagua speaks up for the disgraced Communist Party official over social media
The dual visit to New York City of Burma’s President Thein Sein and its leading diplomatic icon, Aung San Suu Kyi, comes at a historic moment for a country emerging out of years of isolation
The melee was sparked by security guards assaulting a worker who failed to show his identification when entering a dormitory, according to local NGOs