How Will Trump Impact Regional Stability in Asia? | Carnegie–Tsinghua Center for Global Policy

Categories: Academic
by Guantao Xu on December 19th, 2016   542 views

When and Where

  • 19/12/2016
    2:00 pm - 3:30 pm

  • Carnegie–Tsinghua Center
    Room 402, Sohu Internet Plaza, Haidian District, Beijing, China 100084
    Beijing
    China
    China
    (get map)

How Will Trump Impact Regional Stability in Asia? | Carnegie–Tsinghua Center for Global Policy

Event Details

To shed light on the future of bilateral relations and the implications for the Asia-Pacific region, Carnegie–Tsinghua Center Fellow Tong Zhao will moderate a discussion with Chen Dingding from Jinan University, who predicted the outcome of the U.S. presidential election months earlier. Carnegie–Tsinghua Center Director Paul Haenle will provide insights into the opportunities and constraints facing the next administration as it shapes its China policy.

Even before his inauguration, President-elect Trump signaled his intention to upend U.S. foreign policy conventions once in office, including in the Asia-Pacific region. His phone call with Tsai Ing-wen called into question whether he intends to adhere to the “One China” policy, which many believe has served as a foundation of regional stability for decades. Trump’s comments on China since then have raised concerns about the potential for increased friction across the Strait and between the United States and China. At the same time, cooperation with China remains important if Trump is to address the North Korea nuclear issue and other common challenges. How will the new administration approach its China policy, and what will it mean for regional stability?
To shed light on the future of bilateral relations and the implications for the Asia-Pacific region, Carnegie–Tsinghua Center Fellow Tong Zhao will moderate a discussion with Chen Dingding from Jinan University, who predicted the outcome of the U.S. presidential election months earlier. Carnegie–Tsinghua Center Director Paul Haenle will provide insights into the opportunities and constraints facing the next administration as it shapes its China policy.

This event is off the record.

Speakers
Chen Dingding is a professor of international relations at Jinan University and a nonresident fellow at the Global Public Policy Institute in Berlin, Germany.

Paul Haenle is the director of the Carnegie–Tsinghua Center for Global Policy based at Tsinghua University in Beijing. Haenle’s research focuses on Chinese foreign policy and U.S.-China relations.

Moderator
Tong Zhao is a fellow in Carnegie’s Nuclear Policy Program based at the Carnegie–Tsinghua Center for Global Policy.

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