Video: Erin Baggott Carter looks at how lobbying affects political outcomes in democracies
USC professor Erin Baggott Carter looks at how autocratic lobbying affects political outcomes and media coverage in democracies.
Video: Timothy Cheek Looks at the CCP
Timothy Cheek joined the USC U.S.-China Institute for a close look at the Chinese Communist Party.
Video: Kyle Obermann talks about his work documenting China's wild life
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.
Video: Author Cheng Li Looks at the Diversity of Present Day China
In his book, author Cheng Li argues that American policymakers must not lose sight of the expansive dynamism and diversity in present-day China.
Video: The Rise of China and Asian Americans
A panel discussion on how the growth of the Asian American community in the U.S. impacts the country's leadership in business, trade, science and technology.
Video: Eric Heikkila Looks China from A U.S. Policy Perspective
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.
Video: Panelists Look at China's Green Efforts
The USC U.S.-China Institute looks at China's environmental protection efforts and the use of data in making and implementing Chinese environmental laws.
Video: Panel Discussion on China’s Belt and Road Initiative in Action
The USC U.S.-China Institute hosted an online panel discussion to examine the economic, environmental, social and political impact China's Belt and Road Initiative has in Southeast and Central Asia.
Video: Hate is a Virus
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.
Julia Lovell on the Rise of Maoism
Julia Lovell re-evaluates Maoism as both a Chinese and an international force, linking its evolution in China with its global legacy.