John Pomfret examines the remarkable history of the two-centuries-old relationship between the United States and China, from the Revolutionary War to the present day.
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.
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.
The partnership has the potential to transform the quality of life for millions of people, USC provost says.
The USC U.S.-China Institute presents a talk by Lenora Chu, whose new book explores what takes place behind closed classroom doors in China's education system. Chu’s eye-opening investigation challenges assumptions and considers the true value and purpose of education.
The USC U.S.-China Institute, USC Pacific Asia Museum, and USC Shoah Foundation present a screening of the film Above the Drowning Sea, the story of the dramatic escape of European Jews from Nazi-controlled Europe to Shanghai on the eve of World War Two. Followed by a panel conversation.