A review of YouTube ads found that the Trump campaign has been inadvertently funding propaganda from the Chinese and Russian governments.
The private sector will need to learn how to respond to the current geopolitical climate.
The Supreme Court must reject a dangerous legal argument offered by Google.
Decoupling, the process of separating two countries' economies and supply chains, would represent a major change in U.S.-China relations.
The former secretary of state said the Trump administration's attempts to contain the coronavirus are exposing his lack of investment in infrastructure or the country's future.
A majority of Indian adults expressed confidence President Donald Trump is making good decisions on the world stage, reflecting four-times the amount of Indians who said that in 2016.
"China hasn't agreed to substantively do anything new," Senator Chris Murphy said.
The first Democratic debate of the year has come and gone and now is the time to enjoy the 24 glorious days there will be before the next debate.
The U.S. president touted the phase-one deal but much remains before a full trade relationship is restored, according to Twitter account Taoran Notes, which is linked to the Economic Daily.
The Federal Reserve study said tit-for-tat tariffs resulted in reduced competitiveness and higher costs for industry.
"No politicians would be ashamed of making false statements for their own interests," an op-ed by the 'The Global Times argued.
"This is a direct tax on the American people," trade economist Tori Smith, of the conservative Heritage Foundation, warned.
The move comes as particularly good news for soybean farmers, who have seen a huge share of their market dry up since July 2018.
President Donald Trump has suggested that a trade deal with China is imminent to resolve a conflict that is damaging both economies.
The new legislation—which would allow the U.S. to sanction Chinese officials who abuse human rights in Hong Kong—has been passed by the House and the Senate and now awaits the president's signature.
The president has said that a deal to end his long-running trade war with Beijing is close at hand, but has Trump succeeded in his goal of bringing China to heel?
Trump has repeatedly called on China to do more to stem the flow of fentanyl into the U.S., where it is helping drive the opioid crisis.
President Donald Trump's administration says a "phase one" deal with Beijing is imminent which would see billions of dollars of tariffs on Chinese goods removed.
Gita Gopinath told "El Pais" there was "clearly a need to solve problems with the global trading system [in a] cooperative way."
Now that Asia's business programs are gaining recognition internationally, Chinese students have less incentive to jump through hoops to study in the U.S.
"The ultimate goal for the negotiations between the two sides is to end the trade war, cancel all additional tariffs. This is good for China, good for the US and good for the whole world," Ministry of Commerce spokesman Gao Feng said in a statement Thursday.
The Trump administration is waging trade wars against China, the European Union, and others, and the tariffs are costing many American manufacturers money.
Chris Gibbs says he did not take the president's word on partial trade deal with China, which Trump says would give $50 billion boost to U.S. farmers.
Here's to you, Professors Banerjee, Duflo and Kremer. Congratulations! Now tell me whether we should increase or decrease aid to developing nations. Using very short words, please.
"The president has gotten nothing in terms of the big ticket items," Maria Bartiromo said.
James Harden is just one of many players who conveniently placed their social justice bona fides in their back pockets when it comes to making sure the money keeps rolling in. Tech companies and politicians cower too.
Bloomberg reported on Monday that the China wanted more trade talks before Xi committed to signing the agreement.
The Dow Jones climbed 350 points or 1.3 percent on Friday morning, while the S&P 500 rose 1.3 percent and the Nasdaq rose 1.4 percent.
"The growing risk is that much of the market share abroad that U.S. agribusiness is losing to foreign competitors will be hard, if not impossible, to win back -- even if current trade conflicts are resolved to the U.S. government's satisfaction."