[Update, Nov.7,2017] For photos of the events, please go to: https:
The wrested modernity project: Schizophrenia of Chinese modern journalism in its making of “ National-State” and “Urban-Community”(1815-2015)
Prof. Bixiao He presents a talk on Chinese modern journalism and interpreting the particular role of Chinese modern journalism played in the process of the China’s transition from an empire to party state. This study puts forward a parallel concept of “national press” and “urban press” to examine the interaction between the two different kinds of modernity-pursuing in the specific spatial-temporal historical context.
The Asian Studies Center at the University of Pittsburgh announces a symposium on "The Everyday Politics of Digital Life in China."
In the award-winning documentary Human Harvest, Nobel Peace Prize nominees David Matas and David Kilgour investigate the organ harvesting trade in China and uncover one of the world’s worst crimes against humanity. This screening is organized by the UNC-Chapel Hill Falun Dafa Club.
This talk addresses the Chinese phenomenon of guan xinbing “officials’ heartache,” with particular emphasis on the media’s representations of “officials’ suicides” since 2009.
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.
Los Angeles Asian Pacific Film Festival is adding another screening of the Hong Kong award Best Film "Ten Years" with English subtitles.
This talk draws contrasts and similarities between the periods of Hu-Wen era and the Xi era through the prism of journalist-state relations.
Aynne Kokas's new book 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.
Colombia University hosts a conference that includes lectures, panel discussions, book talks, and movie screenings looking at Taiwanese cinema.
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.