Dominic Ng 吳建民, chairman and chief executive officer of East West Bank 華美銀行 and a USC trustee, shares his views.
Robeson Taj Frazier's book was reviewed by Joseph Parrott for the History of African Americans discussion list in June 2017.
Charlotte Brooks' book was reviewed by Joyce Mao for H-Diplo and published here under Creative Commons license.
Lisa Funnell's book was reviewed by Amy Lee for H-Asia and is published here under Creative Commons license.
Foster, Ah Q Archaeology: Lu Xun, Ah Q, Ah Q Progeny and the National Character Discourse in Twentieth-Century China, 2006.
Yu Chang reviews the book for H-Nationalism, October 2007, credit H-Net.
Gallicchio, The African American Encounter with Japan and China: Black Internationalism in Asia, 1895-1945, 2000
Roger Chapman reviews the book for H-US-Japan.
Ralph A. Litzinger reviews the book for H-World.
From “Yellow Peril” to “Model Minority”: Chinese American Educational Experiences under the Perspective of Racial Formation
Harvard-Yenching Institute hosts a talk with Chen Bateer on the transition of public opinion towards Chinese immigrants in the U.S.
UCLA Center for Chinese Studies hosts a talk with Emma Teng on the identities of mixed Chinese Eurasian families during the Chinese Treaty Port Era.
Lon Kurashige Discusses His Book "Two Faces of Exclusion: The Untold History of Anti-Asian Racism in the United States"
Lon Kurashige's new book argues that exclusion-era policies were more than just enactments of racism; they were also catalysts for U.S.-Asian cooperation and the basis for the twenty-first century's tightly integrated Pacific world.
Because the 19th Congress of the Chinese Communist Party is scheduled for the same week as our “Finding Solutions” conference, a number of China-based participants were forced to withdraw from the conference. We have postponed “Finding Solutions” until April 6, 2018. The focus of the event is still on the work of individuals, companies, and NGOs to address some of China’s pressing challenges. We apologize for any inconvenience this postponement causes. We hope you will be able to join this important discussion on April 6.
The USC U.S.-China Institute presents a talk by Michael Meyer, whose last book in his China trilogy tells a story both deeply personal and universal as he captures what it feels like to learn a language, culture and history from the ground up.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for a presentation by Wei Yen (厳序纬), author and veteran businessman, to examine Chinese outbound investment and how American businesses can take advantage of China’s rise to forge win-win partnerships.