The Next Stage of the Ideological Struggle Between the U.S. and China

By Isaac Chotiner December 9, 2020 The New Yorker

Xi Jinping and Joe Biden sitting at tables across from each other with American and Chinese flags in the background
The journalist John Pomfret describes how Joe Biden’s approach to China may differ from that of the Trump Administration.Photograph by Lintao Zhang / Reuters

In September, the House passed a bill that would ban imports produced by Uighur forced laborers in Xinjiang. Companies such as Apple, Nike, and Coca-Cola have mounted a lobbying campaign against the bill, which passed the House by an overwhelming margin of four hundred and six to three, and is likely to pass the Senate. If the bill does become law, it will be the latest sign that the relationship between the United States and China is as contentious as it has been in decades. The Chinese Communist Party’s use of forced labor, its authoritarian activity in Hong Kong, and its obfuscation about the coronavirus have raised bipartisan concerns about the future of the relationship between the U.S. and China.

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