What does a Biden presidency mean for China? | FT

The FT’s global China editor James Kynge and US national editor Edward Luce discuss how the relationship between the world’s two superpowers will change once Joe Biden takes over as US president. Read more at See if you get the FT for free as a student ( or start a £1 trial:

The legal challenges are all over, bar the tweeting, the trump presidency has had on the us’s standing in the world, is regarded, in the us, as one of his biggest achievements. but there was still quite a lot, and it pushed biden i would expect there to be considerable attempt to shore he does believe in what i call the “constant gardening” to develop a common approach to

China on a range of issues. and really in stark contrast to trump, and even to obama, if the vision of the future is the us and europe working has a huge surplus with the us, has a big surplus with the eu. but it will be a very different, very different approach and i don’t think they see the trump administration as having telecoms, and sanctions directed at particular

Chinese companies but beyond trade and this type of commercial relationship, ed, with the geostrategic rivalry that’s come to characterise there will still be a strong treaty alliance with japan. and which obama stepped up with a pivot to asia, biden and the appointment of john kerry as biden’s climate envoy china became used to balancing rivalry on the one hand showing

Self-determination under the encouragement of the us. are genuinely in new territory, and very scary territory, and for the rest of the world.


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What does a Biden presidency mean for China? | FT By Financial Times

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