E. Elena Songster's new book links the emergence of the giant panda as a national symbol in China to the development of nature protection in the country.
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.
USC professor Erin Baggott Carter looks at how autocratic lobbying affects political outcomes and media coverage in democracies.
Award-winning conservation photographer and writer Kyle Obermann discusses his work documenting the evolution of China’s nature reserves, national parks, and grassroots environmental groups.
In his book, author Cheng Li argues that American policymakers must not lose sight of the expansive dynamism and diversity in present-day China.
The USC U.S.-China Institute hosted a discussion on the biases and discrimination against Asians and Asian Americans, the resistance to it, the role America’s relationships with Asia play in shaping perceptions, and trends in Asian American political participation.
Eric Heikkila's new book looks at how the rise of China alters the context in which the broad spectrum of policies in the United States should be assessed.