We are delighted to share our annual collection of lunar new year stamps. Which is your favorite?
U.S. Foreign Policy Colloquium, Washington, D.C., May 28-31
This is a wonderful opportunity for Chinese graduate students to participate in the U.S. Foreign Policy Colloquium (FPC), which provides 75 of the best and brightest Chinese graduate students a deeper and more nuanced understanding of the complex forces that shape American foreign policy and inform the U.S.-China relationship. Through site visits, lectures, and discussions, FPC participants have the unique opportunity to interact with key players in the American foreign policy arena and leave the program better equipped to play productive, well-informed roles in the future management of Chinese policy vis-à-vis the United States.
The 2019 FPC will run from Tuesday, May 28 to Friday, May 31 in Washington, D.C. Interested students can apply today!
- $250 participation fee includes accommodations (4 nights in a hotel), meals, and local transportation
- Apply by April 14 to receive a $50 discount and only pay a $200 participation fee
- Participants are responsible for all travel costs to and from FPC
- A limited number of need-based scholarships are available (more information will be provided to accepted participants)
- If there is particular format that would make sharing information about the program more convenient for you and your colleagues, please let me know.
The Colloquium is one of the National Committee’s flagship programs for next generation leaders – at this critical juncture in Sino-American relations, we believe it is incredibly important to continue to engage with the growing population of Chinese students studying in the United States.
Please contact email@example.com or (646) 604-8012 for questions.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for a talk with Teng Biao, a legal scholar and well-known human rights activist.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute and the USC Center for International Studies for a talk with Professor Tom Narins from the University at Albany (SUNY Albany) on how the Belt and Road Initiative illustrates ways that sovereignty works that conventional international relations fail to account for.