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Uneasy Triangle: The United States, China, and Russia and the New Global Order

Throughout the Cold War era, the triangular relationship formed between the United States, China, and Russia was central to forming modern global o

The Olympics in East Asia: Nationalism, Regionalism and Globalism on the Center Stage of World Sports

This international symposium brings together scholars from three continents to consider the historical contributions of East Asian nations to the Olympics and the impact of the Olympics on these East Asian societies.

The Mongol-Yuan in Chinese History with Liu Yingsheng

USC hosts a talk given by Liu Yingsheng, chair of the National Society of Mongol-Yuan Studies.

Balancing, Bandwagoning, or Standing Alone?: China's Rise and the Future of the Korean Peninsula

Professor Chung-in Moon of Yonsei University considers the questions: What is South Korea's perception of China's rise? How has China's rise influenced its interactions with the two Koreas as well as the ROK-US alliance?

China and global governance: what have we learnt so far?

The UC Berkeley Institute of East Asian Studies will host Dr. Yves Tiberghien to discuss China and global governance.

The Art of Dissent in 17th-Century China: Masterpieces of Ming Loyalist Art from the Chih Lo Lou Collection

The Metropolitan Museum of Art will display artwork from 17th Century China.

Taiwan-US International Engagement: The Global Cooperation Training Framework and Beyond

The Elliot School of International Affairs hosts a roundtable on the Taiwan-US Global Cooperation Training Framework.

Managing Tensions in the South China Sea

The Center for Strategic & International Studies hosts a two-day conference with discussions for resolving differences between the six claimants in the South China Sea.

Deng Xiaoping's Use of 'Counter-revolutionary Splittists' to Control the Army

The Fairbank Center for Chinese Studies presents a talk on Chinese politics and foreign policy.

Cold War Borders in a Post-Socialist World: Hong Kong / China

UCLA Center for Chinese Studies presents a talk by James Watson on the fate of international borders that were transformed by the collapse of cold-war socialism and the triumph of global capitalism.