June 07, 2018

China's Economic Coercion and the Potential U.S. Response

By ‚ÄčNeil Bhatiya, Elizabeth Rosenberg, Edoardo Saravalle and Peter Harrell

Neil Bhatiya, Research Associate in the Energy, Economics, and Security Program, leads a discussion on China's use of coercive economic measures and how the United States can respond with Elizabeth Rosenberg, Senior Fellow and Director of the EES Program, Peter Harrell, Adjunct Senior Fellow in the EES Program, and Edoardo Saravalle, Researcher in the EES Program. The discussants draw on the findings from their upcoming report "China's Use of Coercive Economic Measures" and cover issues including: past examples of Chinese coercive measures, how Beijing chooses its targets, how its coercion differs from the U.S. measures, and how Washington can counter this threat.

  • Podcast
    • August 2, 2022
    The Cost of Economic War

    Sanctions, not bombs, have been the weapon chosen to take on the Putin regime. BBC speaks with macroeconomist Rachel Ziemba about the effectiveness of modern economic statecra...

    By Rachel Ziemba

  • Commentary
    • The Wilson Center
    • July 27, 2022
    Harnessing the Metaverse: States of All Sizes

    With the innovation of the metaverse and its capacity to support different methods of social interaction outside of our physical universe, there is opportunity for states to d...

    By Michael Greenwald

  • Commentary
    • July 27, 2022
    Want to Help Taiwan? Support a Muscular Japan

    Japan's political leadership must fight to sustain Abe's spirited internationalism, despite mixed political support at home....

    By Daniel Silverberg

  • Commentary
    • The Diplomat
    • July 27, 2022
    Sanctions, Cyber, and Crypto: How Pyongyang Can Exploit the War in Ukraine

    If Russian forces completely isolate Donetsk and Luhansk from the rest of Ukraine, North Korea could expand its sanctions evasions campaigns in eastern Europe....

    By Jason Bartlett

View All Reports View All Articles & Multimedia