Food Safety in China: A Menu for Change

November 19, 2008 // 11:00am12:15pm
with Jennifer Turner, Director, China Environment Forum, Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars;Paul Young, Senior Manager, Chemical Analysis Operations, Waters Corporation; and Jeanne Ireland, Chief Public Health Policy Advisor, House Committee on Energy and Commerce

A Changing Climate in China: Looking Beyond Kyoto

November 13, 2008 // 8:00am10:00am
PAN Jiahua, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences; CHENG Hongbo, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences; WANG Mou, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences

Climate Change, Water, and the Himalayas (in San Francisco)

November 05, 2008 // 5:00pm6:30pm
Isabel Hilton, chinadialogue; Julia Klein, Colorado State University

Giving the Courts Green Teeth

October 22, 2008 // 9:00am11:00am
Tseming Yang Vermont Law School; Jingjing Liu Vermont Law School; Zhiping Li Environmental Resource and Energy Law Research Center of Sun Yat-sen University Law School

Fishing Murky Waters: China's Aquaculture Challenges Upstream and Downstream

October 01, 2008 // 9:00am11:00am
David Barboza, The New York Times; Teresa Ish, Environmental Defense Fund; WANG Hanling, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences

Yours, Mine, Ours—China's Carbon Emissions in an Interdependent World

July 17, 2008 // 9:00am11:00am
Jim Watson, Sussex Energy Group; Trevor Houser, Rhodium Group, LLC

Greening Business in China

July 11, 2008 // 9:00am11:00am
Terry Yosie, World Environment Center; Weijia Ye, New Ventures/World Resources Institute

Coal City

May 22, 2008 // 9:00am11:00am
Speakers present the coal component of the USAID-supported China Environmental Health Project, which aims to obtain accurate data on coal-fired pollution emissions in Huainan, China.

Local-to-Local Energy Linkages: California and Alberta in China

May 20, 2008 // 2:00pm4:00pm
In light of the minimal cooperation between the U.S. and Canadian governments with China’s central government on energy, some U.S. states and Canadian provinces have begun to pursue effective forms of engagement with local-level Chinese counterparts on energy.

Cement and Climate Change in China

May 16, 2008 // 9:30am11:30am
Cement production is an energy-intensive process. It is estimated that China's cement—much of which is produced in energy inefficient, highly polluting kilns—consumes roughly six percent of the nation's energy.


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