China Mainland Publications

CES 5 Feature Article, pp. 45-58; Commentaries/Notes From the Field, pp. 59-92

Jul 07, 2011
Feature Article, p. 45-58: New Partners or Old Brothers? GONGOs in Transnational Environmental Advocacy in China by Fengshi Wu Commentaries/Notes From the Field, p. 59-92: Looking into a Microcosm of China's Water Problems: Dilemmas of Shanxi--A High and Dry Province by Jih-Un Kim, p.59 Networking for Development of Legal Assistance to Pollution Victims in China by Kenji Otsuka, p.63 Xinjiang: A Trip to the New Territory by Wen Bo, p.66 China's Nature Reserves: Protecting Species or Generating Profits? by Lawrence Glacy, p. 69 The Yunnan Great Rivers Project by Ou Xiaokun, p.74 Environmental Action as Mass Campaign by Jane Sayers, p.77 Spray-Painting Change? Beijing's Green Olympics, NGOs and Lessons Learned from Sydney by Timothy Hildebrandt, p.80 Brick by Brick: Improving the Energy and Environmental Performance of China's Buildings by Robert Watson and Barbara Finamore, p.86 Lean and Green: Boosting Chinese Energy Efficiency through ESCOs by Pam Baldinger, p.90 Energy and Environmental Performance of China's Buildings by Robert Watson and Barbara Finamore, p.86Lean and Green: Boosting Chinese Energy Efficiency through ESCOs by Pam Baldinger, p.90 more

Potential for Fuel Cell Commercialization in Taiwan (2004)

Jul 07, 2011
A part of a U.S.-Taiwan Fuel Cell Initiative that the Woodrow Wilson Center's China Environment Forum and Breakthrough Technologies, Inc. carried out in the fall of 2004 with support from the blue moon fund. more

CES 7 Chinese Version Section 1

Jul 07, 2011
Feature Article: The Challenge of Positive Influence: Managing Sustainable Development of the West-East Pipeline Project by Mike Seymour, Marilyn Beach, and Steve LaisterFeature Article: China's Ecological Rehabilitation: The Unprecedented Efforts and Dramatic Impacts of Reforestation and Slope Protection in Western China by Runsheng Yin, Jintao Xu, Zhou Li, and Can Liu more

CES 10 Full Publication

Jul 07, 2011
Authors in this issue of the China Environment Series examine many of China's environmental health challenges, with emphasis throughout on potential steps to address these problems through regulation, better research, greater NGO involvement, and international assistance. more

English Section 5

Jul 07, 2011

CES 6 Commentaries, pp. 110-140:

Jul 07, 2011
More Players on the Stage: New Trends in Shanghai's Water Pollution Control Policies by Seungho Lee Community Forestry in Yunnan Province by Kenji Kitamura and Guangxia Cao Coastal Zone Management in the People's Republic of China: A Unique Approach? by Maren Lau What if All China Golfed? Prospects for an Environmentally-Friendly and Conflict-Free Golf Industry in China by Timothy Hildebrandt The Zhangjiajie Phenomenon by Huang Liangbin Why Industry's Environmental Performance Doesn't Count by Joakim Nordqvist and Gabriel Somesfalean more

CES 7 Feature Article, pp. 33-46

Jul 07, 2011
Quenching Beijing's Thirst: The Need for Integrated Management for the Endangered Miyun Reservoir by Christoph Peisert and Eva Sternfeld more

CES 10 Commentaries, pp. 57-85

Jul 07, 2011
China's Mercury Problem: A Sleeping Giant? By Celia Y. Chen Spotlight on NGO Activism: Greening China's "Factory of the World:" Institute for Sustainable Communities in Guangdong By Zhang Ye Public Health and Air Pollution in Chinese Cities: Local Research with Global Relevance By Sumi Mehta, Aaron J. Cohen, Davida Schiff, Daniel Greenbaum, Nick Moustakas, & Robert O'Keefe Feature Box: Coal City: China Environmental Health Project Work in Huainan By Wei-Ping Pan & Ma Tianjie Neither Black Nor White: Mangrove Conservation With Chinese Characteristics By Liu Yi (Translated by Jing Chen & Ma Tianjie) Spotlight on NGO Activism: The Forest Stewardship Council: Because Forests Matter By Marion Karmann more

Pages

Dialogue

The Future of Higher Education

Mar 26, 2014Apr 02, 2014

Jeff Abernathy and Richard Morrill discuss how colleges and universities are dealing with rapidly rising costs and how the United States can still compete for students in a globalized environment.