“Building Economic Resilience—Japan’s Evolving Approach to Engagement with Latin America” was the ninth in a series of Inter-American Dialogue-JALAC events considering Japan’s evolving approach to engagement with the Latin American region.
Colombian President Gustavo Petro’s visit to Beijing in October amounted to a notable — if quite small — step forward for China and Colombia.
China’s engagement across the Global South is inherently complex. Asia and Latin America Program Director, Margaret Myers, considers whether or not China has achieved the role of de facto leader of Global South nations.
Ten years on, how has the BRI evolved? And what should we expect from the initiative as it enters its second decade?
The growing divide between the United States and its G7 partners and an increasingly China-led Global South is concerning, especially as the United States looks to compete more effectively with China in Latin America, Africa, the Pacific, and beyond.
The National Bureau of Asia Research interviewed Margaret Myers about the various components of the PRC’s engagement with the region, including across diplomatic, economic, and security arenas.
What are China’s strategic interests and involvement in Cuba and Latin America, and should the United States view them as national security concerns?
Director of the Carnegie Endowment’s American Statecraft Program, Chris Chivvis, spoke with Margaret Myers, director of the Asia & Latin America Program at the Inter-American Dialogue, and Matias Spektor, Dialogue member, on Washington’s strategic alternatives in its relations with Brazil.