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  • Podcast / U.S.-China Insights

    Recent challenges in the U.S.-China economic relationship have been well-documented in the United States and debated from every point of view. But how is the trade war viewed by the U.S. business community in China? As an American working in Beijing, Ben Harburg, managing partner of MSA Capital, gives his interpretation of the short- and long-term effects of this tension in the relationship.

  • News

    NEW YORK CITY, March 14, 2019 – The National Committee on United States-China Relations is pleased to announce the sixth round of fellows in its Public Intellectuals Program (PIP), generously funded by Carnegie Corporation of New York.

  • Program Iteration / U.S. Foreign Policy Colloquium

    Seventy-three Chinese graduate students representing over 35 universities across the United States came together in Washington, D.C., for the annual U.S. Foreign Policy Colloquium. Over the course of four days, participants learned about the various forces that shape the U.S. foreign policy-making process through expert-led, interactive sessions on the role of Congress, lobbying groups, the media, and technology. Participants also attended off-site visits at a range of institutions, including the National Security Council, The Heritage Foundation, and Intel Corporation.

  • Supporting Material / Event Video / The State Strikes Back: The End of Economic Reform in China?

    Dr. Nicholas R. Lardy draws upon new data to trace the impact of revived state control over China’s economy, and prospects for future growth. Recorded 3/8/19.

  • Public Event

    Dr. Nicholas R. Lardy draws upon new data to trace the impact of revived state control over China’s economy, and prospects for future growth.

  • Supporting Material / PIP VI Fellows / Public Intellectuals Program
  • Supporting Material / PIP VI Fellows / Public Intellectuals Program
  • Podcast / Events

    In a new book, NCUSCR Vice Chair Nicholas R. Lardy of the Peterson Institute for International Economics draws upon new data to trace how Chinese President Xi Jinping's support of state-owned enterprises has begun to diminish the role of the market and private firms in China's economy. Dr.

  • Supporting Material / Apply Here /
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    Taisu Zhang is a professor of law at Yale Law School (effective July 2019) and works on comparative legal and economic history, private law theory, property law, and contemporary Chinese law and politics.

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    Christian Sorace is an assistant professor of political science at Colorado College. His work explores the intersection of comparative politics, political theory, and aesthetics. Dr. Sorace’s first book, Shaken Authority: China’s Communist Party and the Sichuan Earthquake (Cornell University Press, 2017) was based on 18 months of fieldwork researching the Communist Party’s post-earthquake reconstruction efforts.

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    Gary J. Sampson is the Commandant of the Marine Corps Fellow in the International Security Studies Program at The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, Tufts University.

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    Meg Rithmire is the F. Warren McFarlan Associate Professor in the Business, Government, and International Economy Unit at Harvard Business School (HBS). She holds a Ph.D. in government from Harvard University (2011), and is a comparative political scientist with a focus on China and Asia.

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    Xiaoyu Pu is an associate professor of political science at the University of Nevada, Reno. Dr. Pu was born in 1979 in Sichuan, China, and grew up there. He received his B.A. and M.A. in political science from Nankai University in Tianjin. After moving to the United States, he got another M.A. from Kent State University and eventually received his Ph.D. in political science from The Ohio State University. In the 2012-13 academic year, he was a postdoctoral fellow in the Princeton-Harvard China and the World Program at Princeton University. In 2016, he was a Stanton Fellow at Fundação Getulio Vargas (FGV) in Brazil. He started working as an assistant professor of political science at University of Nevada, Reno in 2013. Dr. Pu was promoted to the rank of associate professor with tenure in 2019. He is also a non-resident senior fellow at the Inter-American Dialogue in Washington, D.C. His teaching and research focus on Chinese foreign policy, East Asian politics, emerging world powers (BRICS), and international relations theory.

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