Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://ah.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/102216


Title: Sanctions, Domestic Politics, and U.S. China Policy
Authors: Yuan, Jing-Dong
Keywords: sanctions;most-favored-nations (MFN);proliferation;Sino-U.S. relations;trade disputes
Date: 1997-10
Issue Date: 2016-09-22 16:19:37 (UTC+8)
Abstract: The imposition of sanctions to achieve specific objectives has become a frequent policy instrument used by the United States in its bilateral relations with China. These sanctions range from the deprival of-and the attachment of conditions to-most-favored-nation (MFN) trading status for China and denials of technology transfers to the imposition of import tariffs. They have been imposed in response to “unacceptable” Chinese behavior over a variety of issues such as weapons proliferation, infringements on intellectual properly rights, and human rights violations. The effectiveness of these sanctions depends on a number of factors and will always remain a matter of degree. The paper suggests that applying sanctions such as threatening revocation and/or applying conditions to China’s MFN status has failed to serve their declared purposes. In the process, the United States has boxed itself in, as carrying through such threats is a highly risky business, while reversing course both suggests impotence and reduces credibility.
Relation: Issues & Studies,33(10),90-123
Data Type: article
Appears in Collections:[Issues & Studies] 期刊論文

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