TO 3.5 billion global youth (under 30's) humanity's greatest resource and China which is open sourcing the greatest jobs education and sustainable collaborations worldworldwide. THANKS!
isabella@UNacknowledgedgiant.com recalls : By 1975, The Economist's Norman Macrae (aka grandad)) had started spending the rest of his life mediating systems 3 exponentially greatest opportunities to sustainability of youth of milennium -celebrate China as number 1 collaboration nation in sustainability goals

CHINA alumni world bank tedx, open learning campus 2030now video catalogue engaging citizens text usa 240 316 8157 - more at AMYchina.net- help under 30s unite around extraordinary collaboration goals launched at China G20
special correspondents alumnn Tsinghua SC 1 相关人物

Saturday, January 1, 2000

21st centory scrapbook of connections to china

Speakers Announced For The China Card: Politics Vs. Policy

The USC U.S.-China Institute hosts its 10th anniversary conference on September 29, 2016 at the USC Radisson Hotel.
August 17, 2016
       
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Given the importance and complexity of U.S.-China relations, it is not surprising that American policy toward China has become a potent political issue. On Thursday, September 29, we invite you to join us for our daylong conference on the role of China in American politics and whether or not policies toward China have changed or should change. Speakers will include prominent policymakers, public intellectuals, and scholars. They will examine the positions and actions of interest groups, the concerns and impact of allies, and the role of specialists. They will discuss perceptions of China and the U.S.-China relationship and the realities of our relationship.  
Topics include:
  • economic ties, including trade, investment, market access, and participation in international economic institutions
  • environmental worries, including technology, targets, and monitoring
  • security challenges, including regional tensions, weapons proliferation, and alliances
  • politics and law, including how we talk about and to each other about civil liberties and legal procedures
  • the roles of businesses, business groups, civic organizations, research institutions, and varying levels of government in U.S.-China politics and the making of policies
This conference celebrates the tenth anniversary of the creation of the USC U.S.-China Institute by USC President C.L. “Max” Nikias. Our events frequently sell out, so please register early to save money and to guarantee yourself a place at what is sure to be a compelling discussion.
 
 
WHEN
Thursday, September 29, 2016
 
WHERE
Radisson Hotel at USC
3540 S Figueroa Street
Los Angeles, CA 90007
 
COST
General
$75 from now to 8/31
$100 from 8/31 to 9/15
$150 from 9/16 to 9/28 
Students
*must email a photo of valid student ID to uschina@usc.edu
$25 from now to 9/15
$35 from 9/16 to 9/28
 
Included: Breakfast, lunch, refreshments, and conference goodies! 
 
(more to come!)
Barbara Finamore founded Natural Resource Defense Council's China program, focusing on climate, clean energy, environmental protection, and urban solutions in China. She also leads NRDC’s Green Ports project in China, which aims to reduce air pollution caused by shipping and port-related activity. Before joining NRDC, Finamore worked for the United Nations Development Programme, the Center for International Environmental Law, and the U.S. Departments of Justice and the Interior. She has also served as president of the Professional Association for China’s Environment. She co-founded and serves as president of the China-U.S. Energy Efficiency Alliance. She graduated from Harvard Law School.
 
Susan Finder is a Visiting Lecturer at the School of Transnational Law of Peking University. Susan has written forThe DiplomatSouth China Morning Post, the Global Military Justice Reform blog,Practical Law China and other publications.  Previously, she was an editor with a legal know-how company. Earlier in her career, she taught Chinese law and other subjects at the City University of Hong Kong, where she wrote the first close analysis of the operations of the Supreme People’s Court. A Harvard graduate, she was also part of the China practice group of the international law firm Freshfields Bruckhaus Deringer. 
 
Yasheng Huang teaches global economics and management and about the Chinese economy at the MIT Sloan School of Management, where he is also an Associate Dean. Huang founded and runs the China Lab, which aims to help entrepreneurs improve their management skills. Huang is frequently quoted on international business, political economy, and international management and his research has been discussed in many publications, including The Wall Street Journal, The Economist, and in numerous Chinese publications. Huang’s books include Capitalism with Chinese Characteristics (2008), Financial Reform in China(2005), and Selling China (2003). 
 
John Kamm is an American businessman and human rights campaigner active in China since 1972. He is the founder and chairman of The Dui Hua Foundation, based in San Francisco with an office in Hong Kong. Kamm was awarded the Department of Commerce’s Best Global Practices Award by President Bill Clinton in 1997 and the Eleanor Roosevelt Award for Human Rights by President George W. Bush in 2001. Kamm has made more than 100 trips to China to engage the government in a dialogue on human rights, focusing on the treatment of prisoners and conditions in prisons. Dui Hua has submitted requests for information on more than 6,000 prisoners, and have helped hundreds gain early release and better treatment. 
 
Barry Naughton is the Sokwanlok Chair of Chinese International Affairs at the School of Global Policy & Strategy at the University of California, San Diego. He is an expert on the Chinese economy with an emphasis on issues relating to industry, trade, finance, and China's transition to a market economy. He has addressed economic reform in Chinese cities, trade and trade disputes between China and the United States, and economic interactions among China, Taiwan, and Hong Kong. Naughton wrote the most widely used textbook on China's economy, The Chinese Economy: Transitions and Growth (an updated version is forthcoming). His groundbreaking book Growing Out of the Plan: Chinese Economic Reform, 1978-1993 received the Ohira Memorial Prize, and he most recently translated, edited, and annotated a collection of articles by the well-known Chinese economist Wu Jinglian. Naughton writes a quarterly analysis of the Chinese economy for China Leadership Monitor. 
 
Jonathan Rothwell, Gallup’s Senior Economist, researches and publishes on a broad range of topics and advises Gallup clients and associates on research questions and economic analysis. Findings from his research have been reported by many news organizations, including The Economist, The Wall Street JournalThe New York Times, The Washington PostVox and The Atlantic. Before joining Gallup, Rothwell was a fellow at the Brookings Institution’s Metropolitan Policy Program. Rothwell was educated at Penn State and Princeton University. 
 
SUN Zhe is currently an adjunct senior research scholar and co-director of China Initiative at School of International and Public Affairs of Columbia University. He is the founding director of the Center for U.S.-China Relations at Tsinghua University in Beijing and has previously taught at Fudan University and Ramapo College of New Jersey. He is a graduate of Fudan University and has a Ph.D in Political Science from Columbia University. Sun is the author and editor of more than twenty books on comparative politics and U.S.-China relations, including American Studies in China: 1979-2006 (2007), U.S. Congress and China: Cases and Analyses(2003), and Rise and Expansion: American Domestic Politics and US-China Relations (2004). Sun Zhe serves as a senior consultant to the US-China Strategic & Economic Dialogue and is a senior policy adviser to the Office of Taiwan Affairs of the State Council.

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