• Program

    The U.S.-China Subnational Symposium brings together state officials from across the country who work on China issues in the areas of trade and investment, education, culture, agriculture, and development. In this time of heightened tensions in the bilateral relationship, the symposium seeks to educate, foster coordination, and develop best practices among participants.

  • Public Event

    Nicholas Consonery, director at Rhodium Group, presents and leads an interactive discussion on the U.S.-China trade war.

  • Public Event

    NCUSCR and Rhodium Group release a new report detailing two-way investment flows between the United States and China.

  • Public Event

    David P. Willard, founder and CEO of 52 Capital Partners, explores the primary issues now affecting the U.S.-China economic relationship, including national security risks, heightened regulatory scrutiny, and legal barriers for cross-border mergers and acquisitions.

  • Public Event

    Chinese and American economists discuss the outlook for China's economy in 2018.

  • Public Event

    Global business leaders Olivier Brandicourt, Peter A. Cohen, and Ellen J. Kullman, in conversation with National Committee President Stephen A. Orlins, reflect on their experiences in business and investment in China.

  • Public Event

    How do Chinese economists view the president-elect’s proposed economic policies toward China? Leading Chinese and American economists gather to discuss the progress of China's current reform, the real estate, credit & stock markets and beyond.

  • Public Event

    A new report that unveils the full picture of two-way direct investment flows between the United States and China in the past 25 years. 

  • Public Event

    Author and diplomat Kurt M. Campbell discusses his role in crafting the Obama Administration’s ‘pivot to Asia’, and what America’s role in Asia will be in the years to come.

  • Public Event

    What does record Chinese investment in the United States mean for Sino-American relations? What are the biggest benefits from and challenges to the U.S.-China trade relationship? We explore these issues and more in a program featuring former Commerce Secretary Barbara H. Franklin and former U.S. Trade Representatives Carla A. Hills and Susan C. Schwab, in conversation with National Committee President Stephen A. Orlins.

  • Public Event

    In The China Fallacy: How the U.S. Can Benefit from China’s Rise and Avoid Another Cold War, Donald Gross challenges attempts to contain China and warns against protectionism. Instead, he calls for achieving a stable peace with China and negotiating free trade agreements that will bring greater American prosperity consistent with principles for good Sino-American relations advanced by presidents from Nixon onward. Mr.

  • Program

    For over nine years, this bi-annual Track II dialogue has brought together leading American and Chinese economists, economic thinkers and business leaders for a day and a half of off-the-record discussions on important issues related to bilateral economic relations and the global economic system.

  • Program

    In July, 2008, the National Committee brought together 30 of the best minds on various aspects of China and several specialists in other areas for a synergistic, cross-cutting look at some of the major challenges facing China and the United States and what the best policies might be to enhance cooperation and ameliorate conflict over them.

  • Public Event

    Mr. Fung offers his views on the multilateral trading system from the Asia/Pacific perspective and discusses ways to engage Asia in international forums, especially in light of the current economic environment.

  • Public Event

    On June 18, 2008, the National Committee co-hosted a dinner in Washington, DC, in honor of Wang Qishan, Vice Premier of the State Council of the People’s Republic of China. Informally concluding the 4th round of the U.S.-China Strategic Economic Dialogue (SED), the dinner provided the occasion for Vice Premier Wang and U.S. Secretary of the Treasury Paulson to give public addresses concerning SED’s progress.

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