Paul Heer joins Deep Dish to argue that engagement is necessary in shaping the US-China relationship.
Despite Washington and Beijing’s apparent satisfaction with the meeting, the tensions at the heart of the relationship show no signs of abating, Paul Heer writes.
The biggest obstacle to American understanding of China appears to be Washington’s seeming determination to misunderstand it, Paul Heer argues.
Washington and Beijing see themselves locked in a zero-sum competition doubling as an existential ideological struggle, Paul Heer writes.
Paul Heer weighs in on how Xi Jinping thinks and what role the intelligence community should play in foreign policy.
"The only viable exit ramp is substantive diplomacy aimed at deescalation, mutual understanding, and incremental attention to each other’s core concerns," Paul Heer writes.
Nonresident Senior Fellow Paul Heer weighs in on what the Council on Foreign Relations report got right—and what it got wrong.
China's actions in Cuba reflect its increased parity with the United States on the world stage, argues Nonresident Senior Fellow Paul Heer.
"Bipartisan consensus (on the scope of the threat) needs to be reconsidered because the wrong diagnosis could yield the wrong, or even dangerous, prescriptions," Paul Heer writes.
“Both sides appear more inclined to score points against each other than to acknowledge their mistakes,” says Nonresident Senior Fellow Paul Heer.