Both the president-elect and I believe that we have to restore Congress’s traditional role as a partner in our foreign policy making. In recent years, across administrations of both parties, Congress’s voice in foreign policy has been diluted and diminished. That doesn’t make the executive branch stronger, it makes our country weaker. We’ll engage the world, not as it was, but as it is, a world of rising nationalism, receding democracy, growing rivalry from China and Russia and other authoritarian states, mounting threats to a stable and open international system, and a technological revolution that is reshaping every aspect of our lives, especially in cyberspace. Together, we are far better positioned to counter threats from Russia, Iran, North Korea and to stand up for democracy and human rights. President-elect Biden is committed to the proposition that Iran will not acquire a nuclear weapon. And we share, I know, that goal across this committee. I also believe that President Trump was right in taking a tougher approach to China. I disagree very much with the way that he went about it in a number of areas, but the basic principle was the right one. And I think that’s actually helpful. We can outcompete China and remind the world that a government of the people, for the people can deliver for its people.