Prime Minister Fumio Kishida wants to build “New Capitalism” in the hopes of pulling Japan out of its economic slump. But will this effort be enough to boost Japan’s competitiveness? Please join us for a discussion with Representative Keisuke Suzuki, former state minister of finance and foreign affairs.
Ever since India gained independence 75 years ago, the partnership between India and the United States has been critical.
Please join Hudson Institute and Takshashila Institution for a discussion on the partnership between the oldest democracy and the largest democracy.
Please join Hudson Research Fellow Nate Sibley and Michael Forsythe, co-author of When McKinsey Comes to Town, for a discussion on the consultancy giant’s work in China and how it illustrates the broader challenges of the private sector’s engagement with powerful authoritarian regimes.
Iran’s disruptive military capabilities pose a significant threat to the strategic interests of the US and its allies. How great is the threat? How should the Biden administration react to it? Please join us to discuss these timely issues.
Please join Hudson Institute Senior Fellow Bryan Clark for a discussion with Mark Gunzinger of the Mitchell Institute for Aerospace Studies and Marcus Hellyer of the Australian Strategic Policy Institute on the AUKUS trilateral technology sharing agreement.
As the US and its allies talk more about how to deter a Chinese invasion of Taiwan, policymakers should focus more on how to deter a Chinese economic takeover of the island. How can the US and Taiwan build confidence in their trade and economic partnerships?
While the 2018 National Defense Strategy and the updated 2022 National Defense Strategy emphasize the urgent need to deter a conflict in the Pacific, most plans involve shoring up military capacity immediately or waiting for new, modernized weapons.
The China Center will host a conference, entitled “The Dragon in the North: Assessing the Growing Chinese Threat to the Arctic Region,” organized by Hudson Senior Fellow Dr. Arthur Herman.
With more than half of all semiconductors and nearly all high-end chips coming from Taiwan or South Korea, disruptions are likely and can have devastating economic consequences.