The View from Jingshan: China, U.S. move closer after summit, but will it last?
Chinese media increasingly recognizes shared interests with the U.S., but remains wary of American motives
In the wake of the summit meeting between President Donald Trump and President Xi Jinping at the Mar-a-Lago Resort in Florida, Chinese officials have suggested deeper cooperation with the U.S. on the North Korea issue may come soon. China has alluded to “unprecedented” sanctions, reinforced its ban on imports of North Korean coal, and made bolder statements on its desire to respond to the conduct of North Korea.
CHINA PROMOTES COOPERATION WITH U.S.
Foreign ministry spokesman Lu Kang spoke highly of the progress between China and the U.S. in press conferences during
- 01Timeline: From North Korean threats against South to soccer defeat to Japan
- 02State media review: Drought forecast raises risks to North Korean food security
- 03Russian ship rejoins North Korea weapons trade, only for operation to go on hold
- 04Russia obscures North Korea arms trade by moving operation out of military port
- 05How great power competition is shaping North Korea’s grand strategy
- 06Why talks on North Korea’s nuclear program still can’t get off the ground
- 07North Korea hints beach resort twice as long as Waikiki may finally open soon
- 08State media review: North Korea slams US ‘air pirates’ for raising risk of war