[Update, Nov.7,2017] For photos of the events, please go to: https:
The Council on Foreign Relations published the backgrounder, "Media Censorship in China", to describe China's official media policy, censorship within China, how the Chinese government exerts control over the media, the role of foreign media, U.S. technology in China, and how the Chinese public has gone around the censors. The piece was written by Beina Xu, and features contributions from Isabella Bennett.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry was in Beijing for the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation meeting. He spoke and took two questions at the China National Convention Center.
Qiang Zhai reviews the book for H-Diplo, February 2013.
After the Nixon opening (1972) and before Mao's death and the fall of the Gang of Four (1976), American news organizations began to get greater access to China. This segment in the Assignment:China series focuses on the challenges journalists faced and what they were able to accomplish during reporting trips and their continued overall reliance on the techniques of China-watching from Hong Kong.
Each year, the Beijing-based organization surveys its members on visa and other issues.
232 FCCC correspondent members were sent surveys. 98 responded.
Richard Nixon described his 1972 trip to China as "the week that changed the world." This segment in the USC U.S.-China Institute's series on American reporting on China focuses on coverage of that historic summit.
USC dissertation in Marketing.
Congressional-Executive Commission on China, “Reporting the News in China: Firsthand Accounts and Current Trends,” July 31, 2009
The Congressional-Executive Commission on China was created by Congress in October 2000 with the legislative mandate to monitor human rights and the development of the rule of law in China, and to submit an annual report to the President and the Congress. The Commission consists of nine Senators, nine Members of the House of Representatives, and five senior Administration officials appointed by the President.
U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission, "Hearing: China’s Propaganda and Influence Operations, Its Intelligence Activities that Target the United States, and the Resulting Impacts on U.S. National Security," April 30, 2009
This hearing was conducted by the U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission on April 30, 2009. The U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission was created by the U.S. Congress in 2000 to monitor, investigate, and submit to Congress an annual report on the national security implications of the economic relationship between the United States and the People’s Republic of China.
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.