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UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China's Current Succession(1/16)
UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China's Current Succession(1/16)
作者:UCLA-CCS | 2013/1/10 9:19:16 | 浏览:1369 | 评论:0

UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China

The New Leaders Make a Difference, But When? 
Reflections from Hong Kong on China's Current Succession

UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China


Wednesday, January 16, 2013
11:00 AM
10383 Bunche Hall, UCLA


A Talk by David Zweig, HKUST
 

Almost every leadership change in any communist country since 1917 has triggered significant policy changes. The single best explanation for the post-1978 reforms was the passing of Mao Zedong. Only after Mao left the political scene in late 1976 could Deng launch the reform program heralded by the 3rd Plenum in December 1978. Jiang Zemin’s transformative innovations began in 1997-98, 8 years after becoming General Secretary and Chair of the Military Affairs Commission, when he fully established his authority at the 15th Party Congress. Hu Jintao’s redirection of policy in a more conservative direction materialized only at the 6th Plenum of the 16th Central Committee. So, what are we likely to see from Xi Jinping? 

David Zweig is Chair Professor at the Division of Social Science, Director for Center on Environment, Energy and Resource Policy, and Associate Dean of the School of Humanities and Social Sciences, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology.    He is an Adjunct Professor at the School of Social Sciences and Humanities in National University of Defense Technology, Changsha, Hunan and Deputy Director of the South China Center on China’s Globalization, Guangzhou. He is the former president of the Hong Kong Political Science Association.

 

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UCLA Center for Chinese Studies
11381 Bunche Hall
Los Angeles, CA 90095
Campus Mail Code:148703
Tel:(310)825-8683
Fax:(310)206-3555
china@international.ucla.edu

 

UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China

UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China

01/15/2013(Tuesday)- Bringing the Party Back in:the Role of Organization Department in China's Reverse Migration 

The USC U.S.-China Institute presents a talk with David Zweig on the Chinese government's efforts to "reverse the brain drain" to bring back expatriate talent.
Annenberg School of Communication & Journalism, ASC 207

University of Southern California
Los Angeles, CA 90089     

Time:4:00 - 6:00PM

Free, please click here to RSVP.  

 

For many years, China's government organizations led the effort to bring about a "reverse brain drain." However, while 400,000 students have returned, the top 20% of its expatriate talent has remained abroad. To resolve this problem, in 2002-2003, the Organization Department of the CCP expanded its portfolio from "managing cadres" to managing "talent." Yet, these early efforts did not "bring back the best." However, since 2008, largely under the leadership of Li Yuanchao, director of the Organization Department, and through a new "1000 Talents Plan", the CCP has become far more active in mobilizing central ministries, local governments, and overseas efforts to bring back China's best. While these efforts have met with some success, the program has met with some difficulties leading most of the very talented to opt for short-term stays rather than make a full commitment to moving back to China. 

 

David Zweig, a member of the   USCI board of scholars, is also Chair Professor of the Division of Social Science as well as the Director of the Center on Environment, Energy and Resource Policy and Associate Dean, School of Humanities and Social Sciences. He is an Adjunct Professor, School of Social Sciences and Humanities, National University of Defense Technology, Changsha, Hunan, and the former president of the Hong Kong Political Science Association.  In 1984-85, he was a Postdoctoral Fellow at Harvard University. His Ph.D. is from The University of Michigan(Political Science, 1983). He is the author of four books, including Internationalizing China:domestic interests and global linkages(Cornell Univ. Press, 2002), which will be out in a Chinese edition from Renmin University Press in April 2012. He has also edited five books in both English and Chinese and several special issues of academic journals. He is currently editing a book on US-China energy competition in third countries and writing books on Mainlanders who studied overseas and returned to China and on Hongkongers who lived in the Mainland.

 

Professor Zweig spoke about Chinese attitudes on energy policies at the 2007 USCI conference on The Future of U.S.-China Relations.   

 

Please click here to RSVP. 


Driving Directions to Campus 

For maps and directions to campus, visit the University Park Campus Map & Driving Directions page. 

 

Suggested Parking 

Parking Structure D(PSD)

Enter at the Jefferson Boulevard Entrance at Royal Street(Entrance 4). 

 

Parking Structure X(PSX) 

Enter at the Figueroa Street Entrance at 35th Street(Entrance 3)

 

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UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China


Upcoming USCI Event

02/07/2013 Screening - Half the Sky 

A screening of the documentary series that introduces women who are living under some of the most difficult circumstances imaginable - and fighting bravely to change them. The film reflects viable and sustainable options for empowerment and offers an actionable blueprint for transformation.

Annenberg Auditorium

University of Southern California

Los Angeles, CA 90089

Time:7:00-8:30PM

Free, please RSVP.

 


UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China

UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China

UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China

USC U.S.-China Institute | 3535 S. Figueroa Street, FIG 202 | Los Angeles | CA | 90089

Tel:213-821-4382 | Fax:213-821-2382 | uschina@usc.edu | china.usc.edu   

UCLA:Reflections from Hong Kong on China

For more information please visit our website.

  

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