Carl Minzner argues that China's reform era is ending, and outlines the potential outcomes that could result.
Chinese American Film Festival 2012 - Richard Anderson
In 2011, the Academy for International Communication of Chinese Culture (AICCC) conducted a survey of international views toward Chinese cinema. The AICCC concluded that foreign audiences simply don't understand Chinese films and culture. To discuss this, AICCC selected five films that provided popular in China. At USC five AICCC scholars will discuss these films and other issues with American specialists.
Jointly established by Beijing Normal University and International Data Group (IDG) , the Academy for International Communication of Chinese Culture aims to introduce and disseminate Chinese culture worldwide more effectively and contribute to a harmonious world culture through solid, in-depth research and art works with Chinese characteristics by effectively integrating resources from Beijing Normal University, IDG, relevant government departments, enterprises, non-profit organizations and communities.
Richard Anderson graduated from the University of Southern California's School of Cinematic Arts. In addition to his Special Achievement Oscar for Sound Editing on RAIDERS OF THE LOST ARK (1981), he was also nominated for both POLTERGEIST (1982) and DAYLIGHT (1996). He also won an Emmy for his work on AMAZING STORIES (1985) as well as Golden Reel Awards for PREDATOR (1987) and THE LION KING (1994). More recently, he has been writing and directing films in China, including “Temujin”, the story of Genghis Khan in 3D.
This video is also available on the USCI YouTube Channel.
For the rest of the Film Festival Speakers:
Akira Chiba, the Consul General of the Japanese consulate in Los Angeles, examined Japan's relations with China.
Michael Dunne, author of American Wheels: Chinese Roads, will focus on General Motors in China since 1989. The discussion will be followed by a short introduction to the Mark L. Moody collection at the USC East Asian Library.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for a screening of an episode of the Assignment: China series on American media coverage of China. This episode focuses on the work of journalists covering the massive demonstrations that rocked Beijing in spring 1989. Followed by a Q&A with USCI's Mike Chinoy, who covered the demonstrations for CNN.