Aynne Kokas, from the University of Virginia, offers an in-depth look at China’s growing role in the global media industries and how it is shaping Hollywood in the twenty-first century.
CIEE Business, Language and Culture at Shanghai's East China Normal University
This program is designed for students majoring in business with no Chinese language background and those who have studied Chinese for several semesters. The program offers Chinese language training at both standard and intensive levels coupled with coursework, taught in English, in business, marketing, economics, international relations, and area studies. Students learn about contemporary business issues affecting China, and the affects of China as a rising power in the business world today.
- Business program with English-language courses in Chinese business, marketing, economics, and international relations
- Comprehensive Mandarin language program for beginner to intermediate students, including unique accelerated language option for beginner students
- Language and Culture Practicum with business focus to bridge language acquisition and experiential learning
- Immersion in the local community by living with a Chinese roommate or family
- Cultural and educational activities such as visits to an acrobatics show, a river cruise, and a Chinese/CIEE student talent show
- Excursions to local companies, factories, and government agencies
- Week-long excursion to Yunnan or Sichuan
- Accelerated language track
- Peer language tutors
- Language clinic
- Non-credit internships
- Cultural reimbursement
Chinese Studies/Chinese Culture
Language of Instruction:
semester: 16 semester/24 quarter hours
academic year: 31 semester/46.5 quarter hours.
Overall GPA 2.75
0–3 semesters of college-level Mandarin Chinese or equivalent
3 semesters of college-level micro or macroeconomics, accounting, finance, management, or marketing
Note: East China Normal University will not accept students who are citizens of the People’s Republic of China (PRC), Taiwan ROC, Hong Kong SAR, or Macau. This includes those who are U.S. permanent residents. Students of Chinese ancestry who hold U.S. passports are welcome.
More information is available at:
Stein Ringen examines how China’s distinctive governmental system works and where it may be moving.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for a book talk by Guobin Yang. The first part of the book offers a new explanation of factional violence in the Red Guard movement and the second part of the book chronicles the de-sacralization of that revolutionary culture throughout the 1970s and the rise of a new wave of protest that inaugurated the democratic movements of the reform era.
The USC U.S.-China Institute presents a talk by USC Professor Emerita Charlotte Furth on her adventures in Beijing teaching young Chinese scholars about America.