The Western narrative depicts such attacks as Kunming as the result of China’s own flawed ethnic-minority policies.
The U.S. thought it had invented the next generation of light naval vessels. China was less than impressed.
This year’s International Army Game was less of an exercise and more of a who’s who of the world’s best armies. Who won? Depends whom you ask.
After unsuccessful nation-building enterprises in Iraq and Afghanistan, a change in military strategy may well be in order.
Military modernization has contributed to rising nationalism in China, but many Chinese still feel threatened by the U.S. in the Asia-Pacific.
As the civil war in Myanmar spills over into China in increasingly visible ways, will China scrap its policy of non-intervention and seek its own solution to the conflict?
Although few would imagine that the Falkland Islands dispute would recreate instability in Anglo-Argentine relations, new developments are threatening to do just that.
New developments suggest that China will not hesitate to remain outside of the liberal international order if its interests are not served by it.
In the past, Great Britain’s greatness relied on its formidable sea power. Now, the Royal Navy has more admirals than warships.