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USC and China in the News, March and April 2012

China-related news stories featuring University of Southern California faculty, students, staff, and programs.
April 27, 2012
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April 27, 2012: World Journal 世界日报

A film screening organized by the USC Annenberg Chinese Student and Alumni Association (南加州大學安娜堡中國學生校友協會) and Beijing Normal University was highlighted in an article. The screening featured prize winning Chinese student films. The year old student association has hosted this events and others to introduce students to alumni and others working in the US and Chinese film industries. In addition to the screening, Beijing Normal University dean Zhou Xing spoke to the attendees via video link.

April 23, 2012: China Daily (via Asia One)

USC political scientist Stanley Rosen was quoted in an article about the role U.S.-trained Chinese producers are likely to play in building China’s film industry.

 

April 2012

Ying Wu and Ming Qu, two USC students from China, remembered by the USC community

April 26, 2012: Los Angeles Times

USC’s Mei Fong wrote an op-ed about Chinese discussion of the shooting.

April 26, 2012: USC News

April 26, 2012: KNBC

April 22, 2012: US China Press

April 21, 2012: Exchange Student Net 

April 20, 2012: Xinhua News Agency

April 20, 2012: Xinhua News Agency

April 20, 2012: China Daily

April 20, 2012: China News Net (via Sina)

April 19, 2012: KTLA 

April 19, 2012: STSF

April 19, 2012: City News Service (via OC Register) 

April 19, 2012: China News Net (via Sohu)

April 19, 2012: New Culture Net

April 19, 2012: Singtao Daily

April 18, 2012: Los Angeles Times 

April 18, 2012: KNBC  

April 18, 2012: KPCC  

April 18, 2012: KABC  

April 18, 2012: US China Press  

April 18, 2012: CCTV (via Tudou) 

April 16, 2012: Associated Press

April 15, 2012: Sinovision Net  

April 13, 2012: Takungpao 

April 12, 2012: KPCC  

 April 2012

 

Ying Wu and Ming Qu, two USC students from China, killed off campus

April 17, 2012: KTSF

April 17, 2012: China News Net (via Hefei News) 

April 16, 2012: Xinmen 

April 16, 2012: China Daily

April 16, 2012: KCBS

April 15, 2012: World Journal 

April 15, 2012: US China Press

April 15, 2012: Phoenix Satellite Television

April 14, 2012: VOA 

April 13, 2012: Liberation Daily

April 13, 2012: Rednet

April 13, 2012: Zhanjiang News

April 13, 2012:Guangzhou Daily (via Sohu) 

April 13, 2012:Youku

April 13, 2012:Chinese Labor Net

April 13, 2012: Zhejiang Television (via Youku)

April 13, 2012: CCTV (via Tudou) 

April 13, 2012: CCTV (via Tudou)

April 13, 2012: Shanghai Television (via Tudou)

April 13, 2012: Henan Television (via Tudou) 

April 13, 2012: Liaoning Television (via Tudou) 

April 13, 2012:Hebei Television (via Tudou) 

April 13, 2012:Chongqing Television (via Tudou)

April 13, 2012: Phoenix Satellite Television (via Tudou) 

April 13, 2012:Phoenix Satellite Television (via Tudou) 

April 13, 2012: Star News (via Tudou) 

April 13, 2012: Fox News

April 11, 2012: LA Weekly

April 11, 2012: Los Angeles Times

USC political scientist Stanley Rosen was quoted in an article about Disney’s animation industry efforts in China. He said, "Right now [the Chinese] need expertise in terms of telling stories, using technology and doing animation.  This is a way for the Chinese to succeed overseas."

April 11, 2012: Agence France Presse

Daniel Lynch, USC international relations specialist, was quoted on the potential of the Bo Xilai and Gu Kailai cases to damage China’s political system. Lynch also noted that China’s government announced the dismissal of Bo and investigation of Gu relatively quickly because communications technologies now allow rumors to spread quickly.

 

March, 2012

Taiwan’s chief representative Jason Yuan’s presentation at the USC US-China Institute was widely reported. Yuan called for continuing to build trade, tourism, and other exchanges with the mainland and said that U.S. arms sales to Taiwan greatly assists Taiwan in its negotiations with China. Some articles included quotes from USC political scientist Stanley Rosen and USC US-China Institute postdoctoral fellow Derek Liu. Some stories highlighted Yuan’s comments about Taiwan soft power and basketball star Jeremy Lin.

Click here to watch the video or to read his speech.

March 4, 2012: Radio Free Asia

March 4, 2012: China Review 中国评论

March 3, 2012: Qiaobao 侨报网

March 3, 2012: Voice of America

March 3, 2012: Radio Taiwan International

March 3, 2012: World Journal  世界日报

March 3, 2012: Central Daily News 中央日报

March 2, 2012: China Times  中时电子报

March 4, 2012: Asia Week 亚洲周刊

The newsweekly carried an interview with Clayton Dube of the USC US-China Institute. Dube spoke about how the US-China relationship changed over the past forty years. He also discussed the limited press access to Chinese leader Xi Jinping during his visit and drew comparisons to press coverage of Richard Nixon’s 1972 trip to China. He noted that while the Chinese government today complains that there’s strategic mistrust between the two countries, it is mistaken to think the problem is merely a matter of poor communication. Important policy differences exist between the US and China.

March 2, 2012: China Daily (USA Edition)

An article about a conference on Nixon’s 1972 trip to China noted the presentation by Clayton Dube of the USC US-China Institute. Dube noted that unlike the recent visit by Chinese Vice President Xi, the Nixon trip didn’t feature the signing of any trade deals. The article noted the institute’s Assignment: China – The Week that Changed the World documentary on how the US news media covered the event.


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Events

August 30, 2017 - 4:00pm
Los Angeles, California

The USC U.S.-China Institute presents a talk by Douglas Fuller from Zhejiang University. Fuller's new book, "Paper Tigers, Hidden Dragons," provides an in-depth longitudinal study of China's information technology industry and policy over the last 15 years. 

August 31, 2017 - 4:00pm
Los Angeles, California

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.