In the US–AU–China love triangle, actions speak louder than words
Influence creep? Australia well-equipped to hold its own
Why has Australia declared rhetorical war on China?
By Bob Carr
This year Australia declared rhetorical war on China.
The words being used by Australian leaders are the harshest any time since diplomatic relations commenced in 1972, with the exception of comments at the time of Tiananmen. The tone is harsher than that of any other US ally, including Japan.
Chinese students in Australia: Do we protest too much?
Why Australia is missing the strategic train in Asia
Who is Australia's most important economic partner?: The case for China
By James Laurenceson
Note: This article was originally published in the United States Studies Centre's Debate Papers series, which includes 'The case for the US' by Jared Mondschein.
Ask the average Australian whether China or the US is Australia’s most important economic partner and you’ll likely get a bewildered look – it’s China, of course.
Australia's destiny is China, not America
Human rights in China
Note: This is a summary of 'Human Rights in China', Between the Lines, ABC Radio National, July 27 2017.
In light of the death of Nobel laureate and Chinese political dissident Liu Xiaobo, how can the West help promote human rights in China?