Each year, the USC U.S.-China Institute collects lunar new year stamps from around the world. Which is your favorite?
C. Cindy Fan a professor in the Department of Geography and Department of Asian American Studies at the University of California, Los Angeles. She holds a B.A. degree in Geography from the University of Hong Kong, an M.Phil. degree in Geography from the Chinese University of Hong Kong and a Ph.D. degree in Geography from Ohio State University. Professor Fan's research interests include population, regional development, post-Mao China (migration, regional policy, inequality, gender), ethnicity in North American and quantitative methods.
Professor Fan is Editor of Regional Studies and Senior Contributing Editor of Eurasian Geography and Economics. She serves on the editorial board of Asian Geographer, China: An International Journal, Geographical Analysis and Social Science Quarterly. Her recent publications include: China on the Move: Migration, the State, and the Household, New York, NY: Routledge, 2008; “China’s Eleventh Five-Year Plan (2006-2010): From ‘Getting Rich First’ to ‘Common Prosperity’,” Eurasian Geography and Economics 47(6), 2006, 708-723; with Wang, Wenfei Winnie, “Success or Failure: Selectivity and Reasons of Return Migration in Sichuan and Anhui, China,” Environment and Planning A 38(5), 2006, 939-958; “Modeling Interprovincial Migration in China, 1985-2000,” Eurasian Geography and Economics 46(3), 2005, 165-184 and “Interprovincial Migration, Population Redistribution, and Regional Development in China: 1990 and 2000 Census Comparisons,” The Professional Geographer 57:2, 2005, 295-311.
Journalist and scholar Leta Hong Fincher argues in Betraying Big Brother that the popular, broad-based movement poses a unique challenge to China’s authoritarian regime today.
The USC U.S.-China Institute presents a discussion with Akira Chiba, the Consul General of the Japanese consulate in Los Angeles, on Japan's relations with China.