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USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations
USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations
8/14/2018 3:34:33 AM | 浏览:790 | 评论:0

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

 

Dear Zhenying:  

The triangular relationships of Taiwan, China, and the United States is always complex and vital, but perhaps never more so than today. Our societies are more interwoven than ever, but disputes seem more difficult to resolve and tensions in one dimension seem to be spilling over to others. On Friday, August 24, a number of regional specialists will take up topics including diplomacy, security, economics, and cultural exchange. We hope you can join us.

 

A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Date:Friday, August 24, 2018

Time:12:30-4:30pm

Location: Annenberg School of Journalism and Communication, ASC 204

Cost:Free, rsvp required

 

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

 

SCHEDULE

 

12:30-1:30 pm Networking lunch

1:40 - 1:45 pm Welcome

Clayton Dube, Director, USC US-China Institute

Sabrina Chiang, President, Grassroots Diplomacy Council/Taiwan Benevolent Association of America

1:45 - 3 pm  Panel 1

Tom Hollihan, Annenberg School of Communication and Journalism, University of Southern California

"Chaos and Disorder:Foreign Policy in the Trump Era"

Charles I-hsin Chen, Center for Rising Powers, University of Cambridge

"The Last Link in the Cross-Strait Chain"

Stanley Rosen, Dornsife College, University of Southern California

"China's Soft Power Efforts toward Taiwan"

3 - 3:15 pm break

3:15- 4:30 pm  Panel 2

Derek Grossman, Senior Defense Analyst, RAND Corporation

"How Serious are Beijing's Threats?"

Kwei-bo Huang, College of International Affairs, National Chengchi University

"Love from the U.S.:How Should Taiwan Understand the Support of the U.S.?

 

SPEAKERS

 

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Charles Chen received his PhD in economics on topic of the privatization in China from SOAS in 2014. Before joining the Centre of Taiwan Studies as a Research Associate, he once worked as Parliamentary aide, Presidential staff, spokesman of the ruling Kuomintang party, and spokesman of Presidential Office in Taiwan. He is also a postdoctoral fellow in Centre for Rising Powers, POLIS, University of Cambridge. His writings of editorials, columns, commentaries and letters are regularly published on Taiwan and foreign newspapers.

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Clayton Dube heads the USC U.S.-China Institute which focuses on the multithreaded U.S.-China relationship. Dube teaches Chinese history and studies the role of the media in U.S.-China relations. 

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Derek Grossman is a senior defense analyst at the RAND Corporation focused on a range of national security policy and Indo-Pacific security issues. Grossman has over a decade of experience in the Intelligence Community(IC)and worked at the National Security Agency(NSA)where he pioneered a new assessment format to enhance NSA's intelligence support to policy. He also served at the CIA and on the President's Daily Brief staff. Grossman holds an M.A. from Georgetown University's School of Foreign Service in U.S. national security policy and received his B.A. with Honors from the University of Michigan in political science and Asian Studies.

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Thomas Hollihan teaches communication at USC and chairs the U.S.-China Institute executive committee. He specializes in political communication and has been a consultant for politicians, the U.S. Navy, and various businesses and non-profit organizations. His most recent book is The Dispute over the Diaoyu/Senkaku Islands:How Media Narratives Shape Public Opinions and Challenge the Global Order. His earlier books include Uncivil Wars:Political Campaigns in a Media Age.

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Stanley Rosen teaches political science at USC and for six years served as director of the East Asian Studies Center. Rosen has written on a wide range of subjects, from his early work on the Cultural Revolution to his work on education, film, and soft power. His most recent books are Art, Politics and Commerce in Chinese Cinema(ed. with Y. Zhu)and Chinese Politics:State, Society and the Market(ed. with P. Gries). Rosen is co-editor of the journal Chinese Education and Society.

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Kwei-bo Huang is the director of the international master's program in international studies and associate professor in the Department of Diplomacy at National Chengchi University(NCCU)in Taiwan. He is also founding director of the Center for Foreign Policy Studies at the NCCU College of International Affairs. Between 2009 and 2011, he was chairman of the Research and Planning Committee at Taiwan's Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and from October 2011 to January 2012 he worked in President Ma Ying-jeou's campaign headquarters for international affairs and press. He was a visiting scholar at SAIS(2008)and a visiting fellow at the Brookings Institution's Center for Northeast Asian Policy Studies(2012). He earned an M.A. in political science from the George Washington University and a Ph.D. in international relations from University of Maryland at College Park.

 

Grassroots Diplomacy Council (GDC), established in 2012, originally affiliated with Taiwan Benevolent Association of America (TBAA), was officially headquartered in Maryland as a nation-wide non-profit organization. GDC means to promote citizen-led activities, to advocate the voices to the society, and to enhance the youth grassroots diplomatic development and interactions in advancing the bilateral relationship between the U.S. and Taiwan.

 

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

 

The first stirrings of the U.S.-China trade war came on the U.S. campaign trail in 2016, but threats became actions this spring. President Trump argues the war has been going on for years, but that the American side has never chosen to fight back. President Xi told Trump in 2017 that there were "a thousand reasons to make the China-US relationship a success and not a single reason to break it," but his government and state media have more recently argued more forcefully that China will not yield to American "blackmail."

 At our roundtable, we will discuss American and Chinese aims and tactics, examine the impact of the conflict, outline potential costs if the trade war continues, and review possible routes to resolution. We'll discuss both the macro perspective and how companies are coping with the uncertainty generated by the conflict.

 

A Roundtable Discussion of the U.S.-China Trade War

Date:Thursday, August 30, 2018

Time:4-5:30pm

Location:Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism, ASC 204

Cost:Free, rsvp required

 

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

 

SPEAKERS

 

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Jonathan Aronson is Professor of Communication at the USC Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism as well as Professor of International Relations at USC. Professor Aronson writes on issues related to international communication policy, globalization and international trade and trade negotiations. He has also served as the director of USC's School of International Relations and Executive Director of the Annenberg Center for Communication. He served as President of the Association of Professional School of International Affairs(APSIA), as a Council on Foreign Relations International Affairs fellow in the Office of the US Trade Representative, and is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations and the Los Angeles Institute of Humanities. Aronson graduated from Harvard University and received his PhD from Stanford University.  

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Baizhu Chen studies macroeconomics and international economics, with an emphasis on China. His work has been published in the Journal of Peace Research, European Journal of Political Economy, China Economic Review, Applied Financial Economics, Social Choice and Welfare, and Journal of Macroeconomics. He is Senior Researcher at the Institute of Finance and Banking at the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences, chief economist of Sino-Century Capital, a VC firm in Shanghai, and former president of the Chinese Economists Society. He is academic director for Marshall's GEMBA program, and arecipient of the Golden Apple Award.

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Nan Jia is an associate professor at the USC Marshall School of Business. She holds a PhD in Strategic Management from the Rotman School of Management, University of Toronto(Canada). Her research interests include corporate political strategy, business-governance relationships, and corporate governance in international business. Her research has been published in the Management Science, Strategic Management Journal, Organizational Science, Administrative Science Quarterly, Academy of Management Journal, Academy of Management Review, and Journal of Politics. She serves on the editorial boards of the Strategic Management Journal, Academy of Management Review, and the Journal of International Business Studies. 

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

John Odell is Professor Emeritus of International Relations at the University of Southern California(USC). He is also Senior Fellow at the Centre for International Governance Innovation. He researches the governance of the world economy--why governments and international organizations do what they do in international economic relations, and how they could do better--and climate change. Former:Visiting Fellow, Office of the US Trade Representative, Peterson Institute in Washington, and Graduate Institute in Geneva; Editor, International Organization; Director, USC School of International Relations and its Center for international Studies; Faculty member, Harvard University. He has published extensively about negotiations among states on trade, exchange rates and debt, including in the WTO and the IMF. He received a PhD in Political Science and MA from the University of Wisconsin-Madison.

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Brian Peck joined USC Gould School of Law as director of the Center for Transnational Law and Business and adjunct assistant professor of law in the fall of 2016. Peck served as deputy director in charge of international affairs and business development for the Governor's Office of Business and Economic Development(GO-Biz)from 2013 to 2016. Peck was senior director for Intellectual Property at the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative from 2003-2005, and director of Japanese Affairs at USTR from 2001-2003. Peck led an interagency team responsible for developing and implementing policies to strengthen the protection of intellectual property rights in Japan, Korea, Southeast Asia and Latin America; and was also responsible for overseeing U.S. trading partners' compliance with bilateral and international obligations to protect and enforce IP rights. Peck graduated Order of the Coif and received his law degree, cum laude, from the University of San Diego School of Law. He received his BA from the UC Berkele


MODERATOR

 

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

Clayton Dube heads the USC U.S.-China Institute which focuses on the multithreaded U.S.-China relationship. Dube teaches Chinese history and studies the role of the media in U.S.-China relations. 

Upcoming USCI Events 

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

USC:A Time of Uncertainty in U.S.-Taiwan-China Relations

China's Effort to Build Its Soft Power

Date:Thursday, September 6, 2018

Time:4-5:30pm

Location: Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism, ASC 204

Cost:Free, please rsvp.

China has invested heavily in strengthening its cultural industries, its media industries, and in promoting study of the Chinese language and Chinese culture. Political scientist Stan Rosen has long studied China's efforts, particularly in film. In this talk he'll examine what soft power is and how it works and discuss Chinese efforts to acquire more of it. Rosen will conclude with an evaluation of whether or not China's soft power has grown in recent years.

 

USC U.S.-China Institute | 213-821-4382 | Email | Website

 

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