Western classical music was condemned during China's Cultural Revolution. But China is now the principal producer and largest consumer of many "Western" musical instruments.
Call for Papers - Journal: Economic and Political Studies (no deadline)
Economic and Political Studies is a peer-reviewed biannual journal published by Renmin University of China. The EPS seeks to promote the studies of economics and politics by addressing issues concerning China and its interaction with the world, encouraging an interdisciplinary approach, while exploring critiques from various perspectives. The journal also provides an international forum for innovative theoretical and empirical work where the fields of economics and politics intersect. Both qualitative and quantitative articles are eligible for possible publication in the journal. The journal also considers related areas such as international economics, development economics, comparative political economy, international relations, and political philosophy, making the EPS an essential reference for in-depth knowledge and up-to-date coverage of economics and politics.
You are cordially invited to submit manuscripts to the EPS. Research articles, review essays, research reports and book reviews are all welcome. For original articles published in the EPS, we will offer a remuneration of 500 CNY per thousand words. For more guidance about submission, please visit our website. Manuscripts can also be submitted via e-mail to email@example.com.
Upon receipt of your manuscript, a confirmation e-mail will be sent electronically. Eligible manuscripts will be reviewed by the editors and as a rule by (at least) two referees. The evaluation process normally takes no longer than ten weeks.
If you have any enquiries, please contact the Editorial Office:
Addr.: Economic and Political Studies, Renmin University of China, No. 59 Zhongguancun Street, Haidian District, Beijing 100872, P.R. China.
Kirk Denton will look at the role of politics—especially political parties—in the establishment, administration, architectural design, and historical narratives of museums in Taiwan.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for a discussion with Barry Naughton on his assessment of what he and his colleagues got right and wrong in looking at China’s economy over the past four decades.