• Public Event

    Dr. Kelly Sims Gallagher, a Tufts University professor and former U.S. climate policymaker, examines and compares how the United States and China design and implement policies to combat climate change.

  • Public Event

    Barbara Finamore, expert in environmental law and Chinese energy policy, explains the significance of China’s new leadership role in international efforts to combat climate change.

  • Public Event

    Robert Gottlieb and Simon Ng discuss the environmental challenges facing city governments in the United States, Hong Kong, and China.

  • Public Event

    Experts from our U.S.-China Track II Energy Dialogue discuss Sino-American energy cooperation and how China can achieve the renewable energy and energy efficiency goals outlined in its 13th Five-Year Plan.

  • Public Event

    Author Mark L. Clifford outlines the global and domestic context of China’s energy and environmental policies.

  • Public Event

    China’s energy policy exerts a profound influence on the global economy and the environment. To better understand the future trajectory of China’s energy needs, the National Committee hosted China Energy 2020. The forum explored how China -- the world's biggest energy producer and consumer, and largest generator of greenhouse gas emissions -- can reach its economic, environmental and energy goals.

  • Program

    American and Chinese experts from academia, think tanks, and industry gather for a two-day dialogue exploring how significant climate change and energy developments are altering each country's energy outlook.

  • Public Event

    On April 7, the National Committee on U.S.-China Relations held a roundtable discussion with Professor David Zweig. He examined China’s search for energy and other resources and its impact on Sino-American relations. Professor Zweig proposed that, while China is rising as a world power, it is simplistic to say that this is China’s century: China is rising but doing so within a system that is still dominated by the United States, the “hegemon.” We should not think about China’s rise without considering the role and the responses of the United States.

Connect with Us

Support Us

The National Committee on United States-China Relations, Inc., welcomes financial and in-kind contributions. The Committee is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization and, as such, donations to it are tax-deductible to the extent permitted by law.