When it came to China’s maritime expansion into the South East Asia region, the United States was the only country to win a seat on the United Nations Security Council.

Yet when it comes back home, America still does not have a seat in the UN Security Council because the U-S.

has no veto power.

China’s position has been that the UN is a place for other countries to vote on resolutions that affect its interests, but China would rather see all resolutions passed in favor of China and its interests.

So far, it has won every time.

What is the Chinese strategy to win UN votes?

China’s strategy is simple: it’s using its immense influence in international institutions, including the United Nation, to win votes on its behalf.

The UN is the global governing body that oversees the global system of government and economic relations.

It is the world’s largest organization, with a total membership of more than 600 countries and territories.

The United Nations is one of the most important bodies for managing the international financial system and the global economy.

It has more than 800 million members and has played a major role in establishing the international order and its global governance system.

The world’s leading human rights organization The U.N. also has the ability to use its votes on international issues to block, or delay, a resolution passed by the General Assembly, but it has been hesitant to use that power.

The U-N.

has used its voting power to block resolutions that would challenge China’s territorial claims and its influence in other regions of the world.

China, on the other hand, has consistently sought to make sure the UN has the final say on any foreign policy decisions made by its country, and the United Kingdom is currently one of its most important supporters.

The two countries share a long history of trying to thwart the UN’s ability to implement the international system.

In 1949, the Soviet Union annexed Tibet and later occupied the region, but the U.-N.

vetoed the UNSC’s resolution to end the Chinese occupation.

In 1966, the UN General Assembly adopted a resolution calling for the withdrawal of Chinese troops from Taiwan and for the immediate demilitarization of Taiwan.

China did not like the resolution and continued to press for the UN to pass it.

In the years since, China has been building its military and political presence in the Taiwan Strait region, including in the Senkaku islands.

It also has deployed its army in disputed waters in the Spratlys, the Sprats and the Paracel Islands, which are also claimed by China.

The situation in the Philippines has gotten even more complicated.

The Philippines has always been part of China’s security and economic interests, and China has continued to pursue its interests in the disputed South China and East China seas.

The territorial disputes in the region have been resolved with China’s consent, but not by the UN, which was forced to take measures after the Philippines and the Philippines-led arbitration court in The Hague ruled in 2008 that Beijing’s claims in the Paraic Islands are valid.

China has repeatedly asked the UN for a resolution that would allow it to exercise its power over the Paracas Islands, and on one occasion, China asked for a vote on the issue in the General Council.

The Chinese government has consistently pushed the UN and the General House to act unilaterally to address its territorial claims in disputed areas.

China is also pressing the United nations to give China more political asylum in the U, and it has used the Security Council to impose economic sanctions on countries that it sees as interfering with Beijing’s territorial ambitions.

The Security Council is the highest body in the world that can decide how to handle any potential crisis, and there has been no serious dispute about the jurisdiction of the Security Committee.

But the United states has no say in how the United Nations Security Council decides its actions.

China believes that the Security council has a veto power, but in the past, the Security Assembly has also blocked Chinese requests for votes on Security Council issues, including those related to sovereignty disputes in Tibet and the South and East Seas.

The new UNSC was created in 2002 to help resolve the South Korea-China conflict, and now includes the Philippines, Taiwan, Brunei and Malaysia.

The South Korea and Taiwan disputes are among the most sensitive issues in the Asia-Pacific region.

China views them as a proxy war between it and the U