US-led countries in Asia are under pressure from China



China is exerting pressure on US-aligned countries in Asia in an attempt to exploit Washington and Beijing's triple domestic crisis and Beijing's own perceived position, with a series of vocal moves throughout the conflict. The size can be changed.


US Crisis Creates - Protests stemming from the coronavirus pandemic, the disease-spreading depression, and the murder of George Floyd's police create unique conditions for China to take advantage of the existing global geopolitical expansion. Heine was bound by Chinese President Xi Jinping Belt. The road initiative.

For the United States, it comes at an informal time, as told by Newsweek, a non-senior fellow at the Atlantic Council and a Non-Fellow at the Institute of Modern Warfare. The country's overlapping array "obscures its strategic focus and underlines its diplomatic bandwidth at an exceptionally frightening moment in Asia-Pacific geopolitics."

“For the first time in modern history, China is in a position to determine its terms of relations with the rest of the world,” Alan Carlson, an associate professor in the Department of Government at Cornwell University, told Newsweek.

America's strength in Asia is due to its strong ties with regional states, as well as the unpublished military presence with hundreds of military bases and tens of thousands of soldiers. China has waged widespread aggression throughout Asia, however, with increasing competition establishing an economic, military, and cultural base.

While the United States has not yet topped the international order, Carlson told Newsweek that other countries are trying to take the lead on the world stage, and that "the key to such auditions is Xi Jinping China.

Carlson said: "Those who accept China's rising star turn will enjoy economic sensitivity and friendly relations. Those who do not support G's agenda for China face the consequences of such austerity." "A string of more vocal acts is part and parcel of this latter trend. The question is how far G is willing to take such an approach."

This escalator strategy can be found in high-profile flashpoints. China is waging a deadly confrontation with Indian forces along the Himalayan border, taking more active steps to establish control over semi-autonomous Hong Kong and autonomous Taiwan, and creating conflicts with other countries, including the US, in the South China Sea.

China Policy Center Director and China Story Editor Adam Nee told Newsweek that the steps "share something in common, that is, China is growing increasingly powerful because of its growing power."

“China is more confident about its relative power so that it is more vocal in using its newfound energy,” he said. "Second, the international community cares more about China's ambitions than it did a decade or two ago."

In the South China Sea, the US has carried out "freedom of navigation" operations in an effort to investigate China's broader claims, but the People's Liberation Army militarizes internationally disputed islands and reefs.

There have been articles in various neighboring countries and China's vast web scape on "return to China" in Vietnam, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Nepal, and parts of India. Claims in Kazakhstan have angered the Central Asian nation, which summoned the Beijing ambassador and prompted Chinese authorities to delete more than 150 social media accounts in line with such irrational ideals of the country's population.

From what we have seen at home as a quick and effective response to the spread of coronavirus, it serves as a nationalist euphemism, in many ways the Ji and the ruling Chinese Communist Party, but it has not even been verified. There may be a risk.


"For Xi, nationalism cuts both ways," Nee explained. "A very popular nationalism may emphasize foreign policy choices, but it also uses nationalism to gain public support. This is a good balancing act for G and CCP."

Vine told Newsweek that the larger strategy had "made considerable repercussions" on Beijing in search of a more aggressive message to its neighbors, and Carlson warned of the possibility of an "uncontrolled spiral conflict" and a full-blown conflict (rather than limited engagement with its neighbors). "

China's Gray Zone Strategy, known as Dioyou - Japan-controlled Senkaku Islands, is designed to blow up sensitive areas rather than large conflicts. Red. The recent deadly clashes between Chinese-ruling Aksai Chin and the military at the crossing point across India-ruled Ladakh have dispelled global concerns that the world's two largest populations have already provoked a nationalist orientation towards their respective countries. The collision course.

Sino-Indian skirmish takes place when Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi forges close ties with President Donald Trump. In a statement to Newsweek, the Foreign Ministry said it had condolences Indian soldiers who had died in the latest frontier and said US officials were "supportive of the peaceful resolution of the current situation."

Washington also saw the worst in the past week as the Trump administration's strategy has collapsed into inter-Korean relations. After successfully engaging the US in direct diplomacy in 2018, former elusive North Korean Supreme Leader Kim Jong Un appears to be replacing a new diplomatic leaf with the US. A long-time rival to.

As the Trump administration's relations with both Beijing and Pyongyang deteriorate, the historic autocratic-peace process on the Korean Peninsula ceases. After Kim praised Ji's response to the coronavirus virus, North Korean allies cut off all communication with South Korea and blew up their joint liaison office, declaring an unsuccessful atmosphere in talks with the US.

At a media briefing Thursday after a seven-hour meeting between Foreign Minister Mike Pompeo, Chinese Communist Party Foreign Affairs Commission Director Yang Jiechi, and Assistant Secretary of State for East Asia and Pacific Affairs David Stillwell. North Korea is a “clear” area of ​​cooperation between Washington and Beijing, although such opportunities seem “less and less”.

The Beijing Embassy in Washington sent Newsweek to Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi's May 24 comments during the third session of the 13th National People's Congress. "There could be all sorts of comments and comments about Chinese diplomacy at the time," said Wang, who described Beijing's policy as "one of peace, harmony, honesty, and integrity."

"For the basic and long-term interests of the Chinese and American people, and for the well-being and future of humanity, China and the United States must find a way to harmoniously and mutually beneficial cooperation, which proves to be possible in different systems, and between the two cultures," Wang said in comments to Newsweek.

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