Much attention will be on the next meeting between Chinese President Xi Jinping and US President Donald Trump at the G20 in late November.
Ongoing volatility is causing intense debate about how to manage relations between the two powerful nation, which is only likely to become more challenging.
The US and China find it extremely difficult to see the world from the other’s perspective.
Cold War 2.0 may not be fanciful: The US and China are plainly entering a period of significant geopolitical rivalry, and each has ambitions that are mutually incompatible.
The US economy has rarely looked stronger, but it could all come crashing down just in time for the next presidential election.
While the US gets protectionist, China is working to establish itself as a leader in global trade rules.
CEO Tim Cook built Apple’s vast supply chain, which stretches from China to Europe.
The president launched a trade war largely on the premise of a massive trade deficit with China. A closer look at the iPhone shows why he's wrong.
Shipping containers are loaded onto a ship at the Port of Long Beach in California.
Reuters/Bob Riha Jr.
The Trump administration wants China to cut its trade deficit with the US by more than half. An economist explains why that's not going to happen.
In this November 2017 photo, U.S. President Donald Trump, left, and Chinese President Xi Jinping prepare to shake their hands after a joint news conference at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing. The China-U.S. trade conflict is about far more than trade; it’s about American efforts to change how China deals with the world.
(AP Photo/Andy Wong)
The recent U.S. trade mission to China failed, allowing no space for future compromise. What follows will likely be much more than a simple trade war.
China hopes to make more microprocessor chips in China, which makes it a great industry to lead a boycott.
If companies in key industries collectively shunned the Chinese market, that would force China's leaders to take notice, with less risk of blowback.
Brexit Britain should be especially concerned.
In it together.
The US and China must work together to reform the global trade system. Their economies are too entwined for a trade war.
The brewing US-China trade war is probably linked to the Chinese government's attempts to revamp its industry.
US President Donald Trump’s vision of the global economy as a zero-sum game is at odds with Australia’s experience.
To really show its pro-trade colours, Australia's government should stop flirting with Trump's new anti-trade wave.
China’s Xi and Trump look on as U.S. and Chinese business leaders sign trade deals.
A closer look at the US-China trade relationship shows why Trump's 'targeted' tariffs are likely to hurt American workers and businesses as well.
Trump may have launched first salvo in a trade war.
AP Photo/Ng Han Guan
The $60 billion in tariffs targeting China not only risks sparking a trade war, they represent a rejection of the WTO's much more effective way of dealing with unfair trade practices.
North Korea’s Kim Jong Un called Trump a ‘dotard.’
KCNA via Reuters
The latest salvo of insults and threats between President Trump and North Korea's Kim brought the region a little bit closer to war. China, North Korea's closest trading partner, may be the only way out.
Apple’s products would be a lot more expensive if the U.S. didn’t trade with China.
The president said he's considering ending trade with any country that does business with North Korea. Here's why that will never happen.
The U.S. is slapping tariffs on China-made aluminum, which could lead to a trade war.
AP Photo/Paul Sakuma
Some fear that recent actions against China taken by the Trump administration mean we're on the verge of a trade war. What would be the cost?
Cooked chicken meat imported from China could end up in U.S. restaurant meals without information about its origin.
China has started exporting cooked chicken meat to the United States. Is it safe to eat? An agriculture extension specialist discusses possible concerns about food safety and contamination.
Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross, sitting at the president’s right, announced the China trade deal.
Carolyn Kaster/AP Photo
The Trump administration's new deal with China, which won't benefit many workers, shows the pitfalls of pursuing bilateral agreements at the expense of multilateral ones like NAFTA.
Is Trump a populist, conventional conservative or something else entirely?
Andrew Harnik/AP Photo
A flurry of policy reversals in recent weeks suggests Trump has changed his tune from his populist campaign promises. Has he?