A food safety factory shutdown has Americans hunting for baby formula. Readying themselves for a covid-19 lockdown, Chinese in Beijing emptied store shelves. Emerging from lockdown, some in Shanghai are visiting well-provisioned markets. U.S.-China agricultural trade is booming, but many are still being left hungry. Food security, sustainability and safety remain issues.
U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission, "Hearing: China's Active Defense Strategy and its Regional Impact," January 27, 2011
January 27, 2011
2212 Rayburn House Office Building
Independence Avenue and South Capitol Street
Washington, DC 20003
Hearing Co-Chairs: Commissioners Carolyn Bartholomew and Larry M. Wortzel
Hearing Co-Chairs Opening Statements
Chairman William A. Reinsch
Commissioner Carolyn Bartholomew
Commissioner Larry M. Wortzel
Panel I: Congressional Perspectives
Rep. Robert J. Wittman (R-VA)
Senator Daniel K. Inouye (D-HI)
Panel II: China’s Active Defense and Anti-Access Strategy
Dr. Roger Cliff, Senior Political Scientist, The RAND Corporation, Arlington, VA
Oriana Skylar Mastro, Doctoral Candidate, Princeton University, Princeton, NJ
Cortez Cooper, Senior International Policy Analyst, The RAND Corporation, Arlington, VA
Panel III: China’s Non-traditional Access Control Strategies
Lt Gen (Ret.) David A. Deptula, President and CEO, The Deptula Group, LLC, Oakton, VA
Dr. Martin C. Libicki, Senior Management Scientist, The RAND Corporation, Arlington, VA
Dean Cheng, Research Fellow, The Heritage Foundation, Washington, D.C.
Panel IV: Implications for East Asia
Dr. Balbina Hwang, Visiting Professor, Georgetown University, Washington, D.C.
Jim Thomas, Vice President for Studies, Center for Strategic and Budgetary Assessments, Washington, D.C.
CAPT Stacy Pedrozo, Military Fellow (U.S. Navy), Council on Foreign Relations, New York, NY