Washington: On November 20, U.S. President-elect Joe Biden said he wanted China to comply with the rules and announced that his administration would rejoin the World Health Organization.
Biden responded to a question at a presidential debate on Thursday about his wish to punish China for its actions. He asked if it could include economic sanctions or tariffs on China, the world’s second-largest economy.
In April, when President Donald Trump announced that the United States would withdraw from the WHO, he criticized the UN agency for failing to oversee the outbreak of the coronavirus that began to spread in China.
It’s not about punishing China, it’s getting China to understand that it must obey the rules. Biden said it was a simple proposal at a meeting with a group of nonpartisan governors in Wilmington, Delaware, his hometown.
He said that was one of the reasons his administration rejoined the World Health Organization.
We will be rejoining the first day as well, and we must rejoin reform, recognition, and the Paris Climate Agreement. And we have to make sure that with the rest of the world we get together and that there is a solid line of Chinese understanding, Democrat Biden said.
President Trump’s four years in power were the worst step in Sino-American relations, struggling to cope with Chinese officials who say the Chinese ruling party, led by President Xi Jinping, is the most obscure and unpredictable U.S. leader since former U.S. President Richard Nixon. In 1972, it made ties with the communist state.
During his tenure, Republican leader Trump aggressively promoted all aspects of US-China relations, including a constant trade war, a challenge to China’s military maintenance of the conflicting South China Sea, a constant threat to Taiwan, and branding the coronavirus as a “Chinese virus”. I did. “After leaving Wuhan last December.
China’s strategy experts said Biden’s entry into the White House is expected to provide a groundbreaking opportunity to resume high-level communication between the two countries and rebuild mutual strategic trust.
One day ago, Senator Jim Risch, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, released a number of reports titled United States and Europe: A Specific Agenda for Transatlantic Cooperation for China to strengthen cooperation between the United States and Europe.
We must be prepared to work with trusted allies and partners to counter China, which seeks to undermine prosperity, security and good governance in all regions of the world.
According to the report, the United States and Europe are increasingly agreeing that China poses significant political, economic and even security issues. Legislators and lawmakers on both sides of the Atlantic have played an active and leading role in changing their approach to addressing these issues.
The next step is to turn this growing consensus into a constructive and specific transatlantic agenda, protecting shared interests and values.
He prevents malicious political influence, protects the integrity of international organizations, solves anti-competitive trade and economic practices, invests in future technologies, shapes the way technology is used, and faces China’s security implications in six ways. Present specific ideas for key collaborations. Strategic investments in energy, transportation and digital infrastructure through One Belt, One Road (OBOR) and active partnerships in Africa and the Indo-Pacific region.
The Chinese military is working in the strategically important Indo-Pacific region and is engaged in fierce territorial disputes in the South and East China Seas.
Beijing claims almost every 1.3 million square miles of the South China Sea as a sovereign territory. China is building military bases on man-made islands in the region claimed by Brunei, Malaysia, the Philippines, Taiwan and Vietnam.