China

11:45am

Mon October 17, 2011
The Two-Way

Head Of Walmart In China Resigns Amid Controversy

Walmart announced today that its chief executive in China was resigning for personal reasons. Ed Chan's resignation, however, comes about a week after China arrested Walmart employees and forced the retail giant to close 13 stores over allegations it was selling regular pork but labeling it as organic.

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12:52pm

Thu October 13, 2011
The Two-Way

ArtReview Names China's Ai Weiwei Most Powerful Person In The Art World

Outspoken Chinese artist Ai Weiwei arrives to speak to reporters outside his studio in Beijing in June of 2011.

Peter Parks AFP/Getty Images

The magazine ArtReview has named the dissident Chinese artist Ai Weiwei "the contemporary art world's most powerful player" in 2011.

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11:24am

Tue September 27, 2011
The Two-Way

Coca-Cola Chief: U.S. Becoming Less Business Friendly Than China

Muhtar Kent, Chairman and CEO of The Coca-Cola Company, speaks during the seventh annual meeting of the Clinton Global Initiative (CGI) in New York City.
Daniel Berehulak Getty Images

Muhtar Kent, Coca-Cola's chief executive, is making some waves after what he told The Financial Times in an interview the paper ran this morning.

"I believe the US owes itself to create a 21st century tax policy for individuals as well as businesses," Kent told the paper. He also went on to criticize the complexity of the tax code, as well as the fact that American companies have to pay taxes on income earned abroad. The FT adds:

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2:52pm

Mon August 29, 2011
The Two-Way

Artist, Social Critic Ai Weiwei Breaks Silence, Attacks Chinese Government

Ai Weiwei in October 2009.
Miguel Villagran Getty Images

The dissident artist Ai Weiwei has struggled with the Chinese government for years. Earlier this year, the conflict came to a head, when Ai was detained by the government for about 80 days. He was let go under the condition that he would not talk to the press.

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7:22am

Wed August 3, 2011
Opinion

Foreign Policy: In China Apple's Got A Rotten Core

A man walks past Beijing's newly open Apple store Saturday, July 19, 2008. A chemical used on the glass screens of Apple products is causing health problems for employees.
Oded Balilty AP

Christina Larson is a contributing editor at Foreign Policy and a fellow at the New America Foundation.

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