The USC U.S.-China Institute presents a book talk by E. Elena Songster. Her book links the emergence of the giant panda as a national symbol in China to the development of nature protection in the country.
The Congressional Executive Commission on China has invited U.S.-based companies who sponsor the Olympics to address how they can leverage their influence to insist on human rights improvements in China.
Please join three of the world’s leading scholars of Chinese propaganda and media—all of whom have recently conducted research as Wilson Fellows—for a detailed analysis of how the CCP sees, and sells, its leadership of China after 100 years.
Professor Teresa Wright looks at how, when, and why Chinese individuals and groups have engaged in protests and how the targets of their complaints have responded; thus shedding light on the stability of China’s existing political system and its likely future trajectory.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for a discussion with Professor Erin Baggott Carter to look at how autocratic lobbying affects political outcomes and media coverage in democracies.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for a conversation with award-winning conservation photographer and writer Kyle Obermann. His work documents the evolution of China’s nature reserves, national parks, and grassroots environmental groups.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for a book talk with Cheng Li, who argues that American policymakers must not lose sight of the expansive dynamism and diversity in present-day China.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute and the 1990 Institute for a panel discussion on how the growth of the Asian American community in the U.S. impacts the country's leadership in business, trade, science and technology.