The US has raised its tariffs on Chinese imports, bring the two nations to the brink of a trade war.
Countries may be forced to choose whether they side with the US or China when it comes to Huawei.
Cutting Huawei out of the picture would limit Western access to new, state-of-the art technology.
As the trade spat between China and the US continues, it is likely to spill over to other countries. For Australia and New Zealand, this could bring both risks and opportunities.
Trade wars are generally bad. But far worse for Australia is that the US and China make peace through a deal to establish a bilateral world order.
American and Chinese trade negotiators are pushing hard to get a deal, but a major sticking point remains: ensuring China honors any promises it makes.
Relying only on sanctions against North Korea may not be a productive way to get the country to give up its nuclear arms. Offering relief and aid may be more effective.
The clock is ticking before the US ramps up tariffs on Chinese imports.
As fears of a US-China trade war grow, the eurozone is starting to look like a rock.
Meng Wanzhou's arrest in Canada has caused further tensions in the strained relationship between China and the US.
Despite agreeing to a ceasefire, the two sides offered differing depictions of their trade war truce that show a lasting peace may still be out of reach.
In the wash-up of the G20 meetings, it seems China has come away with the better deal – at least for now.
We may be on the cusp of a full-blow trade war that could reconfigure globalisation.
Ongoing volatility is causing intense debate about how to manage relations between the two powerful nation, which is only likely to become more challenging.
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.
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.
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.
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.