China is waging a "quiet kind of cold war" against the United States, using all its resources to try to replace America as the leading power in the world, a top CIA expert on Asia said Friday.
China has powerful non-tariff measures it can use to crush America from cashing out its $1 trillion hoard of U.S. Treasury bonds to devaluing the yuan. These are measures that could destabilize the U.S. economy.
President Donald Trump has indicated that he is willing to slap tariffs on every Chinese good imported to the U.S. should the need arise.
Across the developing world, Beijing has engaged in mediation diplomacy, a style of conflict resolution where it's the sole or principal moderator, to protect its assets and gain recognition as a global superpower.
James Dorsey, senior fellow at the S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies, discusses the implications of Chinese President Xi Jinping's state visits to the Middle East and Africa.
Yale senior fellow Stephen Roach says the markets are too complacent when it comes to trade war risks.
Navarro, who spoke to CNBC's Joe Kernen on "Squawk Box," is known for his hawkish economic stances on China.
China’s foreign ministry hit back at comments made by President Donald Trump’s top economic advisor on Thursday, saying it is clear who is right and who is wrong in an escalating trade row between the world’s two largest economies.
China has donated a reported $20 million in polling booths, laptops, computers and other equipment to Cambodia's National Election Committee. Tokyo, meanwhile, has reportedly provided over 10,000 ballot boxes worth $7.5 million.
The dollar rose to a one-year high against a basket of currencies on Thursday, gaining for a third straight session.
CNBC's Jim Cramer joins Sara Eisen and Wilfred Frost to discuss his interview with National Economic Council Director Larry Kudlow at the Delivering Alpha conference.
After years of easy credit and go-go growth powered by China's technology gold rush, the country is now struggling with weakened investment and increasing corporate and local government defaults. This may be a symptom of a widening malaise.
President Donald Trump began his meeting Monday with Russian President Vladimir Putin in Helsinki, Finland by saying the pair will have an "extraordinary relationship."
As Trump meets Putin, nearby superpower China will be paying the most attention to the relationship dynamic between the two leaders.
China's commerce ministry said it had filed a complaint to the World Trade Organization regarding Washington's proposed tariff list on $200 billion worth of Chinese goods.
"South Koreans aren’t wasting time defining denuclearization," Jean Lee, Korea program director at research group The Wilson Center, wrote. "They are pushing ahead with plans for reconciliation with North Korea — with or without the United States."
Larry Lindsey, who served as National Economic Council director under President George W. Bush, says he doesn't think the Fed will deviate from its plan because of trade.
With the United States pulling out of the Paris Agreement in 2017, Former UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-Moon warned that there may be difficulty in mobilizing the funds necessary to effect climate change issues.
China might be making some progress on its reform agenda, but a lack of more ambitious changes will lead to an elevation in tensions, a report from the European Union Chamber of Commerce in China warned.
Beijing is embracing technologies like facial recognition and artificial intelligence to identify and track 1.4 billion people, reports The New York Times.