CFIUS represents but one helpful step to reduce damaging technology transfers. By itself, it will not adequately address the critical strategic challenge presented by China's advances in artificial intelligence.
Latest in China
An overview of the difficult diplomatic and legal consequences.
In the Spratlys, the routine exercise of freedom of navigation is vastly preferable to the reactive FONOP.
What the definitive defeat of China’s best human Go players by foreign AI might mean for future intelligentized warfare.
After months of international consternation, China’s cybersecurity law (CSL) went into effect today. For a deep dive on what foreign companies should expect from the law, see Samm Sacks’s excellent piece posted to Lawfare this morning.
China's cybersecurity law is broad and ambiguous, but we actually know more about how it might operate in practice than it seems at first glance.
The Dewey challenged China’s claim of “indisputable sovereignty” to Mischief Reef as one of the features in the South China Sea and China’s claim of “adjacent” waters surrounding it.
Why Is the US More Likely to Sanction Chinese Companies for Supporting Iran than for Supporting North Korea?
Treating China lightly for its support of North Korea is consistent with the approach of the Bush and Obama administrations, but it makes little legal or strategic sense today.
Congress can and should insist that the Taiwan Relations Act remains the guiding framework for U.S. policy toward Taiwan.
It’s time for U.S. policymakers to rethink the country’s open stance toward inbound Chinese investment.