Register now (early bird discount) for the upcoming USCI one-day conference on October 20, 2017!
A program of the U.S. Department of State, Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs, the Critical Language Scholarship (CLS) Program offers intensive summer language institutes in thirteen critical foreign languages.
The Hopkins-Nanjing Center for Chinese and American Studies (HNC) opened in 1986 as a one-of-a-kind center for international studies in China. An educational collaboration between the Johns Hopkins University and Nanjing University, it is located on the downtown campus of Nanjing University. Chinese and international students live and learn international relations together in a state-of-the-art facility dedicated to free and open academic exploration and intellectual dialogue.
ICLP trains students to oral and written fluency in as short a time as possible through rigorous instruction and intensive coursework. The results are often startling. Students who come to ICLP with only a basic level of Chinese ability are often able to speak and read fluently after only one year of instruction.
CLERC and Peking University have been offering the annual Peking University Summer Program since 1994, bringing together university students in the pursuit of knowledge and love for Chinese Language and Culture.
The CUHK International Summer School – Chinese Language Programme (ISS-CLP) provides you with an opportunity to learn Putonghua and acquire pragmatic competence through lessons and immersion activities. The ISS-CLP embraces language learning, cultural immersion, career preparation and entertainment, and offers a remarkable experience for non-native Chinese learners.
It’s the first Chinese symphony series to be broadcast on radio in the United States.
The USC U.S.-China Institute presents a talk by Douglas Fuller from Zhejiang University. Fuller's new book, "Paper Tigers, Hidden Dragons," provides an in-depth longitudinal study of China's information technology industry and policy over the last 15 years.
USC US-China Institute director Clay Dube will ask Julie Makinen of the L.A. Times, Jonathan Karp of the Asia Society, and May Lee of CCTV what it takes to report on complex and ever-changing China.