Professor Carolijn van Noort from the University of West Scotland talks about her new book, which explores how China’s international political communication of the Belt and Road Initiative comprises narratives about infrastructure and the Silk Road.
The University of Pennsylvania Center for the Study of Contemporary China will host a graduate research workshop on China and International Relations. Hyun-Binn Cho, a Ph.D. Candidate from the Political Science Department, will organize the event with the help of Brian C. Chao and Chris Liu.
Part of the UCLA Confucius Institute's inaugural China Onscreen Biennial （银幕中国双年展）project, director Wang Bing vividly recreates the brutal conditions at the Jiabiangou labor camp in the Gobi Desert in the 1950s.
Titus Chen presents a talk on China's socialization of international norms on the issue of human rights.
The USC U.S.-China Institutes presents a panel discussion to examine the issues driving the protests, the social composition and motivations of the protesters and counter-protesters, and how the various sides are using media to reach local, mainland and international audiences.
The danger is palpable as intrepid young filmmaker Nanfu Wang follows maverick activist Ye Haiyan (a.k.a Hooligan Sparrow) and her band of colleagues to Hainan Province in southern China to protest the case of six elementary school girls who were sexually abused by their principal.
GW Amnesty International presents: Tibet in Crisis? A conversation on the state of Tibetan human rights and Sino-Tibetan affairs.
This event is a part of the Sigur center's Visiting Scholar Roundtable Series.
The UCLA Center for Chinese Studies presents three speakers who are experienced academic-activists with deep knowledge about Hong Kong, Taiwan and the two student movements for democracy that have galvanized international attention.
Tim Webster,a lecturer and research scholar at Yale Law School will speak at Cornell University on the human rights implication of China in Africa.
Featuring filmmaker Dr. Mukaddas Mijit (via Zoom), in conversation with Professor Jenny Chio (East Asian Languages and Cultures/Anthropology). This is a part of the USC EASC's Race/Solidarity: Transpacific Conversations & Anthropology Colloquium Series.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for a look at the resurgence of classical music in China through the legacy of the Philadelphia Orchestra, from its first performances in the PRC in 1973 until its most recent tour in 2018.
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.