The US-led campaign against the use of technology from the Chinese telecom giant Huawei — the world’s largest provider of telecom technology — in the roll out of 5G mobile networks around the world is shaping up to be a major battle between Washington and Beijing over the future of emerging technologies. Asian countries are struggling not to be sucked into that geopolitical rivalry as they decide who will build their networks.
Washington’s global campaign against Chinese telecom giant Huawei illustrates an emerging battleground of US-China rivalry.
Beijing’s expectation of all Chinese companies to do its bidding should figure into any risk assessment of doing business with Huawei.
Australia started facing up to the company’s troubling record as a possible tool of the Chinese Communist Party as far back as 2012.
It is far from certain that any one national approach will prevail in dealing with potential 5G vulnerabilities.
Tokyo has bent over backward to cloak its position in ambiguity, partly due to the growing improvement in Japan’s ties to China.
With the arrival of 5G and the security risks associated with the new technology, India faces some tough choices
What irks policymakers in the region is a conviction that the US position on Huawei is riddled with weak arguments
The move ultimately ends an unequal situation and represents a new start for the former state and the rest of India.
His policies are pushing South Asia to the brink of war, an alarming prospect given that both countries possess nuclear weapons.
The situation will test the world's commitment to back the aspirations of the people in 'Asia's World City.'
How Moon Jae-in's flagship policy has failed to address a range of societal ills.
The bloc has exceeded expectations. But issues such as the US-China trade war and competition in the Indo-Pacific mean it has a full plate of issues to resolve.
IS has penetrated Southeast Asia and South Asia. In short, it is down but not out.
We publish the statement delivered at the conclusion of this year’s round table, which includes an ‘urgent appeal’ signed by the participants.
Relations are at a low, and the dispute risks regional security.
Both states' economies and security co-operation are at risk.
More should unite than divide these powerhouses.
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