The Constitution does not guarantee the right to vote to anyone.
As a candidate, Donald Trump had one country — other than the U.S. — in his sights: China. Now, as president, it’s time for Trump to do business. The president says he’s expecting a “difficult” first meeting when his Chinese counterpart joins him in Florida this week. How well they hit it off could set the tone for U.S.-China relations for at least the next four years.
- Gideon Rachman Chief foreign affairs columnist for Financial Times and author of a new book, "Easternization: Asia's Rise and America's Decline from Obama to Trump and Beyond"
- Sheila Smith Senior fellow for Japan Studies, Council on Foreign Relations; author of "Intimate Rivals: Japanese Domestic Politics and a Rising China"
- Shaun Rein Founder and managing director of the China Market Research Group based in Shanghai and author of "The End of Cheap China"
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