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.
Barry Naughton, Sokwanlok Chair of Chinese International Affairs at the School of Global Policy & Strategy at UCSD, spoke on the “U.S.-China Economic Ties: Joined at the Hip and Not Always Happy About It” panel at the China Card conference on September 29, 2016.
Phillip Saunders, Director of the Center for the Study of Chinese Military Affairs at the Institute for National Strategic Studies, spoke on the “Strategic Issues: Myths, Worries, and Choices” panel at the China Card conference on September 29, 2016.
Deborah Seligsohn, an environmental governance researcher at the University of California at San Diego, spoke on the “Talk and Policy on Law, Human Rights, and the Environment” panel at the China Card conference on September 29, 2016.
The first televised presidential debates took place in 1960 and U.S. policies toward China and Taiwan were an important part of the discussion. The USC U.S.-China Institute has reviewed transcripts over the past fifty years and shares excerpts here.
Jeremie Waterman, Senior Director of Greater China at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, spoke on the “U.S.-China Economic Ties: Joined at the Hip and Not Always Happy About It” panel at the China Card conference on September 29, 2016.
Matthew Kahn, an economic expert on climate change policy and USC professor, looks at life in China's cities from the personal perspectives of the rich, middle class, and poor, and how they cope with the stresses of pollution.
Clayton Dube, founder and head of the USC U.S.-China Institute, gave the opening remarks at the China Card conference on September 29, 2016.
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.