US President-elect Joe Biden once again condemned China’s “abuse” of trade, technology and human rights on Monday, and the United States tops targets that include “security and prosperity in the Indo-Pacific region” compared to China. Said that you can pursue it well. Being “on your side” by like-minded partners and allies.
He reiterated his plan to break away from the outgoing President Donald Trump’s one-sided Americas First strategy and to focus on “rebuilding the alliance to strengthen our partnership with partners and benefit all of our shared strength for the American people.” .
Biden’s remarks on China will be scrutinized both domestically and internationally for clarity on how this most important relationship will operate in the United States, India, Japan and Australia, and came after a meeting with his team of foreign policy and national security candidates. And a member of his transition team.
“We must compete with China and take responsibility for the Chinese government’s abuse of trade, technology, human rights and other fronts. Our position will be even stronger as we build a coalition of like-minded partners and allies to create a common cause. We are working to uphold the interests and values we share,” said President-elect.
He said, “We are committed to human rights in the Indo-Pacific region on all matters of importance to US-China relations, from pursuing foreign policy for the middle class to ensuring security and prosperity, including the trade and economic agenda that protects US workers, our intellectual property and the environment. To advocate, we are stronger and more effective when we are with countries that share a vision for the future of the world.”
In an interview with the New York Times, the next president mentioned China’s abuse trade practices, and he said he would keep Trump’s tariffs restricted for the time being. He first tries to pursue “leverage” in relations by revitalizing the US economy.
Biden is also among some Chinese watchdogs fearing that they might choose a reconciliation approach in the South China Sea and most recently along the border with India and in relations with him to encourage China to strengthen expansionism. It triggered tension. Australia.
Biden’s use of the phrase “Asia-Pacific” in the past has been a cause of concern because China prefers “Indo-Pacific” to it. The Global Times, a Chinese state-run journalist, recently said that “Asia-Pacific” implies economic cooperation, while the term “Indo-Pacific” is directly related to geopolitical competition and alliance confrontation. This publication, in the same compilation, called for Biden to abandon Indo-Pacific for Asia-Pacific.
Biden actually used the term “Asia Pacific” several times after the recent election, but also used “Indian Pacific”. Indian Strategic Analyst Brahma Chellaney said that, as recently written in The Japan Times, Biden has transitioned and adopted from a “free and open Indo-Pacific”, a strategic structure created by Japan’s former Prime Minister Shinzo Abe. From then on to the undefined and unspecified “safe and prosperous Indo-Pacific (or its variant)” in many countries, including India.
Former Bush administration diplomat Richard Fontaine, CEO of the Center for New American Security, an independent and nonpartisan think tank, welcomed the next president to use the term Indo-Pacific, but “more surprising is his We asked China to abuse technology and set the need to work with partners as an integral part of our competitive Chinese strategy.”
He added, “(It) sends a message that the new government will pay attention to China’s challenge very clearly.” Fontaine is a foreign policy adviser to the late Senator John McCain, a widely respected Republican leader who ran for President and was defeated by Barack Obama, and served in the State Department for the administration of Republican President George W Bush.