Events

Webcast

Work in Progress Presentation: U.S. Policy Toward Trade Liberalization, Sino-American Economic Relations, and China's Road to "Reform and Opening," 1969-1976

February 17, 2011 // 3:00pm4:30pm
On April 14th, 1971, President Richard Nixon announced an end to the U.S.-led embargo on the People's Republic of China, a step which marked the beginning of Sino-American economic normalization and a new direction for U.S. foreign policy despite the absence of diplomatic relations with Beijing. During a work in progress presentation, Wilson Center Public Policy Scholar Dai Chaowu assessed the U.S. policy toward trade liberalization as an important element in Nixon's diplomacy and as a critical means of turning détente into a practical reality.
Webcast

The North Korean Diaspora in Northeast Asia

February 15, 2011 // 2:30pm4:30pm
Apichai Shipper, Visiting Scholar, University of California, Los Angeles; Hazel Smith,Professor, Cranfield University, U.K.; Suzanne Scholte,President, Defense Forum Foundation
Webcast

Foreign Policy Challenges in the 112th Congress: The Global Economy

January 28, 2011 // 9:00am10:30am
Experts will discuss how key regions such as China and Europe as well as issues such as immigration and urban growth affect U.S. trade and finance policy.

Assessing China's Impact on Canada-U.S. Relations

November 12, 2010 // 8:00am2:00pm
A group of scholars presented papers examining the evolving economic, political, and environmental relationship among Canada, the United States, and China. The papers, which were critiqued at the conference, will form a special issue of International Journal.
Webcast

Impact of U.S.-China Relations on Asia

September 21, 2010 // 9:00am10:15am
On September 21, 2010, the Kissinger Institute on China and the United States and Wilson Center on the Hill co-hosted an event on Capitol Hill examining the increasingly important and changing relationship between the United States and China and the ramifications for neighboring countries.
Webcast

Impact of U.S.-China Relations in Asia: Regional Views

September 20, 2010 // 9:00am5:30pm
The relationship between the United States and China is considered by many as "one of the most important...in the world." Nowhere today does this statement ring louder than in Asia. What are the implications of Sino-U.S. relations for the economic, political, and security structures of interstate relations in Asia? Read more to find out!
Webcast

The Long Term Future of U.S.-Chinese Relations: Economic, Political, and Historical Aspects (Day 2)

August 03, 2010 // 9:00am4:45pm
Given historical patterns, how likely is it that the rise of China will be peaceful? Will it, as has historically been the case, lead to conflict between the United States and China? Experts at this August 2, 2010 conference discussed historical, military, and economic aspects of U.S.-Chinese relations and what the long-term outlook is for the relationship. Watch the webcast of the entire conference here!
Webcast

The Long Term Future of U.S.-Chinese Relations: Economic, Political, and Historical Aspects (Day 1)

August 02, 2010 // 1:45pm5:30pm
Given historical patterns, how likely is it that the rise of China will be peaceful? Will it, as has historically been the case, lead to conflict between the United States and China? Experts at this August 2, 2010 conference discussed historical, military, and economic aspects of U.S.-Chinese relations and what the long-term outlook is for the relationship. Watch the webcast of the entire conference here!
Webcast

The U.S. and China: Mutual Public Perceptions, Day 2

July 20, 2010 // 9:00am12:00pm
Mutual perceptions between the United States and China are notoriously varied and changeable, and tend to the negative. This is worrisome because general perceptions can and often do have a powerful impact on official policy. The Kissinger Institute hosted a conference that examined this broad topic through several lenses from distinguished guests from both China and the United States. Watch day one of the conference here!
Webcast

The U.S. and China: Mutual Public Perceptions, Day 1

July 19, 2010 // 9:00am5:00pm
Mutual perceptions between the United States and China are notoriously varied and changeable, and tend to the negative. This is worrisome because general perceptions can and often do have a powerful impact on official policy. The Kissinger Institute hosted a conference that examined this broad topic through several lenses from distinguished guests from both China and the United States. Watch day one of the conference here!

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甲午之年话中日

July 31, 2014 // 12:00pm1:30pm

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