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India As A US Hedge Against China
Articles - August 6, 2008

With a housing crisis in full bloom, and a presidential campaign in overdrive, Americans can be forgiven for overlooking the frenetic race to salvage the US-India civil nuclear agreement now underway. First came Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh's narrow triumph in a no-confidence vote in parliament last month. Manmohan stood down fierce opposition from the left and, in a chaotic and unruly session, risked his governing coalition by forcing the vote. Only weeks later, on August 1, the International Atomic Energy Agency signaled its approval of India's draft plan for inspection, clearing the second of four hurdles. Only the 45-member Nuclear Suppliers Group (NSG), where approval is likely, and the US Congress, where nothing is guaranteed, now stand in the way.

China Reform Monitor - No. 707
Bulletins - August 5, 2008

Beijing tells Exon Mobil: South China Sea off limits;
President Hu outlines priorities to "non-party elites"

China Reform Monitor - No. 706
Bulletins - July 28, 2008

Chinese traders breed resentment in Africa;
Security forces gearing up for Olympics

China Reform Monitor - No. 705
Bulletins - July 23, 2008

Chinese trade surplus grows...; ...but the spying continues

Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1575
Bulletins - July 12, 2008

FSB fingered in Litvinenko murder;
Russia joins China to block Zimbabwe sanctions

China Reform Monitor - No. 702
Bulletins - July 4, 2008

U.S. concerned over Chinese space, missile policies; Degrees promised, diplomas granted

Responding to China in Africa
Policy Papers - June 30, 2008

American and Chinese interests in Africa are different, but not substantially so. There are more areas where the two countries can cooperate for the benefit of Africans than there are issues of disagreement and potential competition. During his visit to Africa early in 2008, President George Bush acknowledged that the United States and China could pursue opportunities in Africa without increasing rivalry. He commented that he does “not view Africa as zero-sum for China and the United States” and believes both countries “can pursue agendas without creating a great sense of competition.” A few months later during a conference at Howard University in Washington on China-Africa relations, Chinese Ambassador Zhou Wenzhong said that China appreciated President Bush’s statement, adding that China and the United States need not pursue in Africa a “confrontational, or harmful rivalry, or a zero-sum game.”

China Reform Monitor - No. 701
Bulletins - June 27, 2008


China-Zimbabwe Special Edition

China Reform Monitor - No. 700
Bulletins - June 26, 2008

A chill in the Sino-Russian arms trade; The door to Taiwan opens a crack further

China Reform Monitor - No. 699
Bulletins - June 18, 2008

Special Issue: a cross-Strait rapprochement