[Update, Nov.7,2017] For photos of the events, please go to: https:
Erin Baggott Carter, Assistant Professor at the School of International Relations at USC, spoke on the “The Politics and Realities of U.S.-China Relations” panel at the China Card conference on September 29, 2016.
Jonathan Rothwell, Gallup’s Senior Economist, spoke on the “What People Think and Why It Matters” panel at the China Card conference on September 29, 2016.
Duncan Clark discusses his new book that chronicles Jack Ma's rise from an English teacher to the founder of one of the world's biggest companies, Alibaba.
How do we know what we know about China? The images most Americans hold of China were shaped by news coverage. Our multipart documentary series Assignment: China focuses on the journalists who have described the remarkable changes in China since the 1940s. Three of the most influential moments in this history were the Nixon visit in 1972, the Tiananmen demonstrations of 1989, and China's economic rise.
Video: “China policy is a subset of our Asia policy, and not the other way around” – Daniel Russel opens USCI “China’s Growing Pains” Conference
Assistant Secretary of State Russel delivered the 2016 Herbert G. Klein Lecture to open the USC U.S.-China Institute conference on “China’s Growing Pains.”
Deborah Bräutigam, one of the world’s leading experts on China and Africa, explores China’s evolving global quest for food security and Africa’s possibilities for structural transformation.
Mei Fong, a Pulitzer winning author and former USC Annenberg professor, examines the origins of China's one child policy and some of its unintended consequences through a narrative-rich story.
Andrew Scobell seeks to assess the "real" relationship between the PLA and its civilian masters by moving beyond media and pundit speculation to mount an in-depth examination and explanation of the PLA's role in national security policy-making.
The USC U.S.-China Institute presents a book talk by Scott Tong and a unique perspective on the transitions in China through the eyes of regular people.