China's Futures cuts through the sometimes confounding and unfounded speculation of international pundits and commentators to provide readers with an important yet overlooked set of complex views concerning China's future: views originating within China itself. Daniel Lynch seeks to answer the simple but rarely asked question: how do China's own leaders and other elite figures assess their country's future?
Timothy Heath, Senior International Defense Research Analyst of The RAND Corporation, discusses the historic context, drivers, and meaning of the governing party paradigm in China.
David Zweig examines the Hong Kong protests and their aftermath.
Group seeks insights on Chinese priorities and on American policies in the region.
Presentations by Tom Hollihan, Zhan Zhang, and Patricia Riley on how American, Chinese, and Japanese media discuss the islands and the conflict over them and the impact such representations have on prospects for resolving the dispute.
Professor Ren Xiao from Fundan University discusses ways in which the academic and policy research community can impact China's foreign policies.
Professor David Arase discusses Sino-Japan-US ties.
This segment of the USC U.S.-China Institute series on the work of reporters for American news organizations looks at the period 1949-1971, when most Americans could not visit the People's Republic. Though some non-U.S. citizens reporting for American organizations did manage to get into China, most reporters had to watch what was happening in China from Hong Kong.
The Chinese Communist Deployment and Management of Cadres and Agents from 1946 to 1957 in Fujian Province, China
Fan Lu's project examines the interaction between the local government and the People in the 1950s in Xiamen as part of the state-society relationship.