When it comes to winning over public opinion, so-called mover's advantage is key. The ability to get your side of the story across first allows you to operate from a position of strength.
Trump has often joked that he kept more promises than he made, but there is a sense of truth in this wisecrack.
In life, it is often good to be judged by your enemies. I am perfectly happy if the Chinese Communist Party doesn't like me.
With President Trump all but gone from the White House, and the faltering Joe Biden preparing to move in, it looks as though China's quest for world domination is back on track.
The events of Wednesday, October 28 tell us all we need to know about the contrasting campaigning styles of Donald Trump and Joe Biden.
It is undeniable that the extended Biden family enjoyed great financial success at the same time that Joe Biden rose to become vice president of the United States.
Newsweek columnists and guests weigh in on the best strategies for both candidates.
The civilized world cannot turn a blind eye to the fate of China's Uighur Muslims.
If it is found guilty of a cover-up, the Chinese government must be made to pay. The stakes could not be higher.
Unless you actually know somebody hit by the disease, the grim daily numbers blur into being mere statistics. But the prime minister's hospitalization brought home the fact it can truly strike anyone, of any rank.
There is nothing to suggest the virus is manmade. But Chinese policies, including suppression of early reports about the outbreak, have contributed critically to the new pandemic.
I cannot remember in my lifetime such concern about a public health matter in the UK. But our prime minister is merely reacting to events instead of showing leadership.
The Republican party is rallying behind Trump, and no wonder: he is now the leader of the conservative movement worldwide. The hopes of defeating the forces of globalism rest upon his shoulders.
If the Democrats thought they could wear him down, I can confirm they are sorely mistaken.