I just found these on this site:

America’s Response to the China-Taiwan Talks
Can the Dragon Swim? The Naval Balance in the Taiwan Strait
Chen could be Taiwan’s Nixon
China’s Closing Window of Opportunity
China’s Democratic Triangle
China’s Taiwan Dilemma
Cross-Strait Economic Ties: Agent of Change, or a Trojan Horse?
Cross-strait Scramble for Africa: A Hidden Agenda in China-Africa Cooperation Forum
Defending Taiwan, and Why It Matters
Deterring a Chinese attack against Taiwan: 16 steps
The Divided China Problem: Conflict Avoidance and Resolution
East Asia and Bumpy Sino-Taiwanese Relations
Federation Could be Win-win for China, Taiwan
How China Might Invade Taiwan
Japan Dips its Toe in the Taiwan Strait
Liberating Taiwan: Peaceful Offensive or Armed Might
Managing Taiwan Operations in the Twenty-first Century: Issues & Options
Military Matchups : PRC vs. ROC
Our Stake in Taiwan
The ‘State-to-State’ Flap: Tentative Conclusions About Risk & Restraint in Diplomacy
Across the Taiwan Straits Taiwan Nukes, North Korean Nukes
The Taiwan Strait Crisis of 1996: Strategic Implications for the United States Navy
Trouble in Taiwan
The United States of China
When All Else Fails: Beijing’s Conservative Stance on Taiwan
The Year to Fear for Taiwan: 2006

The last article is excellent and imaginative:

An airborne assault directly on Taipei by China’s 15th Airborne Corps (Changchun), with three divisions (43rd, 44th, 45th) would be the first phase of the assault, with additional paratroopers being dropped in Linkou, Taoyuan and Ilian, to tie up Taiwan’s four divisions assigned to the 6th Army (North). A Chinese airborne division contains 11,000 men with light tanks and self-propelled artillery. Some intelligence reports have indicated that China was able to airlift one airborne division to Tibet in less than 48 hours in 1988. Today, China’s ability to transport troops has greatly improved. China is expected to be able to deliver twice that number - 22,000 - in two days……