The U.S. Navy said it planned to conduct patrols within 12 nautical miles of China's artificial islands about twice a quarter.
Russian airline Metrojet has suggested an external impact brought down its Airbus in the Sinai peninsula, the FT reports.
A web of military communications agreements will not alone prevent U.S.-China conflict in the South China Sea, say experts.
Helima Croft, RBC Capital Markets, discusses today's White House announcement that it will send a small number of U.S. Special Operations Forces into Syria.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on today's White House announcement it will send a small number of US Special Operations Forces into Syria.
The decision would deploy a small number of U.S. special operations forces in an advisory role for Syria.
China's naval commander told his U.S. counterpart there was a risk of "war" if the U.S. stays in the South China Sea.
Australia is joining the Chinese navy for planned drills next week in the disputed South China Sea.
Announcement comes days after a U.S. navy patrol near a man-made Chinese island in the disputed waters angered Beijing.
Beijing has been pitched into uncharted waters after a US warship challenged its claims in the South China Sea, the FT reports.
Lindsey Graham really wants to be the next commander in chief.
Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina discusses his economic growth plan for America and how he would structure corporate taxes.
Four Republican presidential candidates Gov. Bobby Jindal of Louisiana; former Sen. Rick Santorum of Pennsylvania; former Gov. George Pataki of New York; and Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina share their closing statements.
Gov. Bobby Jindal of Louisiana, and Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, share their views of the House passing the budget deal.
I intend to be a commander-in-chief that can win a war, says Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina.
Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina says that if voters make him Commander-in-Chief, the 'crap' with China and Russia stops.
China is protesting a US warship patrolling Beijing's man-made islands in the disputed South China Sea.
The move followed months of deliberation by the U.S. administration and could raise tension in one of the world's busiest shipping lanes.
Rodger Baker, VP for Asia Pacific analysis at Stratfor, says the U.S. did not want to "throw monkey wrenches" before the US-China summit, but is now under pressure from Asian allies to act.
The U.S. Navy's decision to sail close to China's man-made islands in the South China Sea has drawn an angry rebuke from Beijing.