Legal scholar and well-known human rights activist Teng Biao gave a talk at USC on the state of human rights in China.
Hong Kong: What Now? What Next?
The USC U.S.-China Institutes presents a panel discussion to examine the issues driving the protests, the social composition and motivations of the protesters and counter-protesters, and how the various sides are using media to reach local, mainland and international audiences.
Due to limited space, event RSVP is now closed. Video of the event will be available on our website.
Robert Koepp serves as director and the chief economist at the Corporate Network in Hong Kong for The Economist Group, parent company of the weekly publication, The Economist. An active writer, speaker, and commentator, Koepp has authored two full-length books, Betting on China: Chinese Stocks, American Stock Markets, and the Wagers on a New Dynamic in Global Capitalism and Clusters of Creativity: Enduring Lessons on Innovation and Entrepreneurship from Silicon Valley and Europe’s Silicon Fen. He has written about numerous topics, including on disruptive technologies, digital economics, Big Data, China’s sports industry, the Belt-Road Initiative, and the Network’s annual Asia Business Outlook Survey.
Francis Lee is a professor at the Chinese University of Hong Kong. He received his Ph.D. from Stanford University.
Get off at the Expo Park/USC stop for a short walk to campus. Click here for more information.
For maps and directions to campus, visit the University Park Campus Map & Driving Directions page.
McCarthy Way Parking Structure - $14/day
Enter at the Figueroa Street Entrance at McCarthy Way
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for an online talk with Julia Strauss on her new book, which focuses on the period 1949 to 1954 and compares how the Communist Party in China and the Nationalist Party in Taiwan sought to consolidate their authority and foster economic development.
The USC U.S.-China institute presents a webcast with award-winning journalist Dexter Robert. His new book explores the reality behind today’s financially-ascendant China and pulls the curtain back on how the Chinese manufacturing machine is actually powered.