Andrew Yeo - Mentions and Appearances
South Korea must still move cautiously between the two great power rivals given Seoul’s larger economic and geopolitical stakes in China relative to other U.S. allies
The U.S. is trying to outcompete China, and that requires coordination with allies.
It [improving Tokyo-Seoul ties] fits the Biden administration’s desire to advance integrated deterrence—the idea that the U.S. and its allies will use all tools and means to deter aggression across different theaters of conflict.
On April 18, Andrew Yeo joined the Wilson Center for the discussion, “70 years of the US-ROK Alliance: The Past and the Future.”
On April 4, Andrew Yeo joined the Center for New American Security for the discussion, “Peninsula Plus: Enhancing U.S.-South Korea Cooperation.”
They’re [Russia and North Korea] leaning on each other because they have no one else to turn to.
If South Korea is going to put itself on a limb to provide military aid for Ukraine, there could be a tipping point where China and South Korea relations really sour.
On December 14, Andrew Yeo joined the 2022 International Dialogue on North Korean Human Rights for the discussion, “Human Rights in North Korea: Issues and Challenges.”
Yoon’s government is being clear with Beijing that they also have their own national interest and security and economic concerns, and China should respect that.
On December 1, Andrew Yeo joined the Korea Economic Institute of America for the discussion, “KEI 3rd Annual Survey: American Attitudes Towards the Korean Peninsula.”