June 13, 2011 // 4:00pm — 5:15pm
André Laliberté discusses religion in China and whether it presents a challenge to the Chinese State.
May 12, 2011 // 9:00am — 10:30am
Delegation from the Central Party School of China and Wilson Center experts discussed China's legislative reforms on the local level and the role of Congress in shaping foreign policy in the United States.
May 10, 2011 // 9:30am — 11:30am
May 04, 2011 // 2:00pm — 3:30pm
In 2010 alone, Chinese firms invested over $5 billion in the U. S. This new investment from China has the potential to create economic growth, jobs and new streams of tax revenues. However, despite an overall effective U.S. screening policy for inward investment, political interference and fearmongering threaten to divert legitimate and potentially beneficial investment deals. Authors Daniel Rosen and Thilo Hanemann discussed their groundbreaking study on China’s foreign direct investment. This comprehensive report makes clear there are reasons for concern but underscores the case for continuing to encourage most Chinese investments.
May 04, 2011 // 9:30am — 11:00am
This comprehensive report on China's FDI makes clear there are reasons for concern but underscores the case for continuing to encourage most Chinese investments. Watch the event and download the full report here!
April 13, 2011 // 3:00pm — 5:00pm
What is the economic outlook for one of the world's most dynamic regions? Dr. Changyong Rhee the Asia Development Bank's new Chief Economist spoke on the changing economic center of gravity from the North to the South and the opportunities this shift opens for developing countries in Asia at an April 13, 2011 Event. Watch it here!
March 08, 2011 // 3:00pm — 4:15pm
Woodrow Wilson Center Public Policy Scholar Gilbert Rozman discusses national identity spikes in Northeast Asia.
Work in Progress Presentation: U.S. Policy Toward Trade Liberalization, Sino-American Economic Relations, and China's Road to "Reform and Opening," 1969-1976
February 17, 2011 // 3:00pm — 4:30pm
On April 14th, 1971, President Richard Nixon announced an end to the U.S.-led embargo on the People's Republic of China, a step which marked the beginning of Sino-American economic normalization and a new direction for U.S. foreign policy despite the absence of diplomatic relations with Beijing. During a work in progress presentation, Wilson Center Public Policy Scholar Dai Chaowu assessed the U.S. policy toward trade liberalization as an important element in Nixon's diplomacy and as a critical means of turning détente into a practical reality.
February 15, 2011 // 2:30pm — 4:30pm
Apichai Shipper, Visiting Scholar, University of California, Los Angeles; Hazel Smith,Professor, Cranfield University, U.K.; Suzanne Scholte,President, Defense Forum Foundation
January 28, 2011 // 9:00am — 10:30am
Experts will discuss how key regions such as China and Europe as well as issues such as immigration and urban growth affect U.S. trade and finance policy.