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ix, 194 pages ; 24 cm.
Green Library
xxv, 488 pages : illustrations (some color), maps (some color) ; 25 cm.
  • Contents List of Figures and Tables Emperors of the Qing Dynasty Chinese Terms Weights and Measures Used during the Qing Dynasty Maps of China 0 Introduction â 0.1â Origins of this Book â 0.2â Historical Data Used â 0.3â Research Approach â 0.4â Previous Studies 1 Cultivated Land Area â 1.1â Why Official Qing Records are Not Accurate â 1.2â Actual Area of Land Cultivated during the Qing Dynasty 2 Grain Production: Per Unit Yield and Total Output â 2.1â Average Yield of Grain Crops â 2.2â Total Output of Grain 3 Grain Output Value â 3.1â Grain Price Data Used in this Study â 3.2â Value of Grain Output in Various Periods of the Qing Dynasty â 3.3â Production Cost and Value Added from Grain Production 4 Non-Grain Output Values and Total Agricultural Value â 4.1â Cash-Crop Output Value â 4.2â Output Value of Non-Crop-Based Agricultural Production and Gross Added Values of Overall Agriculture in the Qing Dynasty 5 Development and Underdevelopment of Agriculture in the Qing Dynasty â 5.1â The Zenith of Traditional Agriculture in China â 5.2â Limitations of Agricultural Development in the Qing Dynasty Appendix A: Population Appendix B: Cultivated Area Appendix C: Yield Per Unit Area Appendix D: Agrarian Structure, Rural Actors and Their Interaction in the System of Agricultural Production During the Qing Dynasty: Land Ownership, Peasants, Landlords and the State References Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9789004354920 20180115
In Agricultural Development in Qing China: A Quantitative Study, 1661-1911 SHI Zhihong offers for the first time an overview of agricultural development in Qing China in the English language. Being by far the largest sector in one of the largest economies in the world, understanding its development is crucial not only for agricultural studies, but also to advance economic debates such as on the Great Divergence. Combining the recent quantitative paradigm with the more traditional scholarly approach, this book uses a great number of primary sources to arrive at new and revised estimates of crucial indicators such as land acreage, crop yield, pasture, and total output. Its main conclusion is that a serious economic and social problem occurred since the mid-Qing, where agriculture was increasingly less able to feed a growing population, which was a major factor contributing to the growing crisis in the rule of the dynasty.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789004354920 20180115
Green Library
  • Introduction
  • The amended and annotated Criminal Procedure Law of the People's Republic of China (amended in 2012)
  • Appendixes: Judicial interpretations
  • Appendix I. The provision concerning several issues in the implementation of the Criminal Procedure Law
  • Appendix II. The interpretation of the Supreme People's Court on the implementation of the Criminal Procedure Law of the People's Republic of China
  • Criminal Procedure Law glossary: English-Chinese
  • Criminal Procedure Law glossary: Chinese-English.
On March 14, 2012, the National People's Congress of the PRC substantially amended the country's 1979 Criminal Procedure Law. The Law was first extensively revised in 1996; this second revision also affects a large number of articles, and expands the Law from 225 to 290 articles. Following the new amendment, the supreme court of China also amended its judicial interpretation to the law. The second edition of this book provides new English translations to the amended Criminal Procedure Law and all the related Chinese official judicial and administrative interpretations. The second edition also includes an in-depth Introduction which briefly surveys the legislative history and intent of Chinese criminal procedure law, discusses how the Criminal Procedure Law is interpreted and supplemented in China, and shows how to update and find relevant judicial interpretations. The author has also included subtitles to every article to enhance research, article-by-article annotations, and English-Chinese and Chinese-English glossaries for Chinese criminal procedure law.
Law Library (Crown)
vii, 107 pages ; 24 cm
  • CONTENTS Acknowledgements I. American Universities in Japan II. The Internationalization of Higher Education in China III. Public Universties in China IV. The Ivy League in China V. Sustainable or Short-lived References Appendix A. List of American Universities in Japan Appendix B. List of American Universities in China About the Author.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498554534 20180219
American Universities in China: Lessons from Japan discusses the aspirations and operations of American universities in China through the lens of previous American universities' expansion efforts in Japan. It provides an in-depth explanation of the factors that contributed to the rise and decline of American universities in Japan in order to examine and predict the sustainability of American universities in China today. Through a review of historical documents, interviews with stakeholders in Japan and China, and an analysis of the cultural contexts of both the Japanese and Chinese higher education systems and the position of American universities within these environments, this book seeks to address the potential success or repeated failure of the American university abroad.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498554534 20180219
Education Library (Cubberley)
xv, 430 pages : illustrations, map ; 26 cm
Green Library
vii, 180 pages ; 22 cm.
  • Premigration condition
  • Return migrants in the South Korean immigration system and labor market
  • Of "Kings" and "Lepers" : the gendered logics of Koreanness in the social lives of Korean Americans
  • "Aren't we all the people of Joseon?" : claiming ethnic inclusion through history and culture
  • The logics of cosmopolitan Koreanness and global citizenship
  • Conclusion : finding family among foreigners.
Green Library
xviii, 214 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Foreword
  • Introduction
  • Shareholder wealth maximisation revisited
  • Shareholder power and shareholder empowerment
  • Shareholder rights and corporate objectives in China : past and present
  • Towards stakeholder model
  • A more suitable corporate objective in China
  • Conclusion.
Corporate objective, namely, for whose interests should a company be run, is the most important theoretical and practical issues confronting us today, as the core objective animate or should animate every decision a company makes. Despite decades of debate, there is no consensus regarding what the corporate objective is or ought to be. However, clarity on this issue is necessary in order to explain and guide corporate behaviour, as different objectives could lead to different analyses and solutions to the same corporate governance problem. In addition to the study on the corporate objective in the Anglo-American jurisdictions, the discussion of this topic in the context of China is also very important on the ground that China has become the second largest economy in the world and is playing an increasingly significant role in global affairs. Though a socialist state, China also heavily relies on the corporate vehicle as the most important business organisation to ensure its rapid economic development since its market reforms in 1978. Adolf Berle and Gardiner Means's observation eight decades ago that large public companies dominate the world remains true today, not only in the West but also in China. The regulation and governance of such companies will have a material impact on the further development of the Chinese economy, which could in turn directly affect the world economy. Company law and corporate governance therefore receive much attention and have become a vital issue in China. Although the current focus is primarily on corporate performance, the fundamental question at the heart of corporate governance, namely the corporate objective, is still unresolved. Contrary to the widely held belief that the corporate objective should be maximising shareholder wealth, this book seeks to demonstrate that the shareholder wealth maximisation approach is both descriptively and normatively unsuitable. As an antithesis to it, stakeholder theory generally develops to be a more suitable substituent. Justifications and responses to its main criticisms are offered from descriptive, normative and instrumental aspects, whilst new techniques of balancing competing interests and more workable guidance for directors' behaviour are brought forward as essential modifications. Along with the unique characteristics of socialist states, the stakeholder model is expected to find solid ground in China and guide the future development of corporate governance. This book will be important and useful to researches and students of corporate law, corporate governance, business and management studies.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138288867 20171204
Law Library (Crown)
xxv, 207 pages ; 25 cm.
  • The second ideological emancipation or a utopia?
  • On the innovation and transplantation of institutions and its self-organization
  • The considerations and a mistake of critics
  • Organism and liberty-the paradox of hayek's rule of law (a discussion with professor deng zhenglai about spontaneous oder)
  • The wisdom and prejudice of Carl Schmitt's constitutional theory
  • On two analytical frameworks provided for the debate of jurisprudence
  • Definite uncertainties and the grand design of the legal system in China
  • The judicial reform in china: the status quo and future directions
  • To implement the rule of law through "the system of Three Kinds of Review"
  • Legal mode of social transformation
  • Tradition and innovation of legal order
  • Conditions for modern rule of law
  • The roots of law and its efficacy
  • Institutional combinations between "sollen" and "actuality"
  • Efficiency-seeking jurisprudence
  • The quantitative analysis and prediction of changes in law
  • The rule of private law and economic development
  • Reflections on relational contract theory
  • The status and role of parties in action inside and outside of court
  • Law and society geared to the 21st century: reflections on the 31st session of the Symposium of the Research Committee on the Sociology of Law of the International sociological association.
Law Library (Crown)
viii, 238 pages ; 24 cm
  • Contents and Abstracts1Introduction chapter abstractThis book argues that the United States has become hegemonic in the Persian Gulf region, contrary to views of its waning global capability. The rise of U.S. hegemony, and changes in the position of China and Russia over forty-five years, have boosted global oil security, which is positive for the global economy. Yet in a classic sense, hegemony faces weighty challenges that need to be understood. 2The United States and the Global Oil Era chapter abstractThis chapter sketches key sign posts in the rise of global oil centered in the Middle East and in the increasing involvement of the United States. Washington would be drawn slowly into the region by revolution, war, and regional rivalries-all set against the inherent instabilities of the region, the rise of the oil era and its myriad actors and dynamics, and the struggles for influence and standing among the global powers. The evolution of its position relative to the other great powers would prove critical to regional and global politics and to all countries that depend on the flow of oil at reasonable prices. 3A New Security Framework chapter abstractThe United States has expanded, in some cases dramatically, its diplomatic, military, and economic capabilities in the Persian Gulf and ties to regional states in the post-<->Cold War period. America's diplomatic position has undergone extraordinary change, and although it faced some serious problems, it became stronger over time, though that fluctuated. The U.S. ability to project forces to the region and to sustain them while in the region increased significantly from the 1980s, as did its defense cooperation with the states of the Gulf Cooperation Council and with Iraq in the post-2003 invasion period, even amid rising domestic instability that threatened to tear Iraq asunder. 4The United States, Economics, and Energy chapter abstractSecurity cooperation represents the bedrock of Washington's relations with regional states, but its economic position has also developed in the post<->Cold War period, particularly since the mid-2000s. Economic strength is an important part of overall capabilities and influences oil security. The better the economic relations, the more robust is oil security, all other things equal. This is not only because stronger economic relations enhance security cooperation in provisioning oil-- they also yield greater interdependence between America as well as China and regional states. 5China's Steep Ascent in the Persian Gulf chapter abstractChina is driven by its profound energy needs. Beijing has unprecedentedly expanded diplomatic, economic, and, to a much lesser degree, security capabilities across the Gulf, making it an important player in the region. China has developed good relations with all of the Persian Gulf states, including the members of the Gulf Cooperation Council, Iran, and Iraq. Since the 2000s, these relations have expanded in tandem with increasing trade and energy cooperation. China's need for oil makes it far less interested in undermining U.S. efforts to protect oil security, even as it tries to check the United States when it appears to flex its muscles excessively. 6Global Oil and China's Economic Penetration chapter abstractChina has improved its political position in the region and, to some extent, its security standing, but perhaps most notably, Beijing's trade and energy cooperation has skyrocketed. The Chinese narrative has differed sharply from that of the United States. Most important, the rise of the PRC's diplomatic and economic profile has not been accompanied by a regional military presence or meaningful security cooperation. But its enhanced economic position represents a profound change in the region and growing interdependence with regional states has further deterred China from taking actions that could threaten U.S.-protected oil security. All things being equal, the more China needs the region for oil and trade, the more secure is oil. 7Russia: From Cold War to the Modern Era chapter abstractIn the post-Cold War era, Moscow has remained interested in enhancing its position in the Gulf region and has made political gains. Its foreign policy toward and position in the Persian Gulf has shifted to include more economic goals, while maintaining some strategic interests, which include balancing against U.S. regional hegemony. However, trade and commerce have increased in importance in Russian motivations, and that shift has benefited oil security. While Russia was devoted to undermining the United States in the region the Cold War, it has become an assertive but less serious rival. 8Russia's Trade and Energy Shift chapter abstractRussia's foreign policy toward the Persian Gulf region has been driven increasingly by energy concerns and business potential. Oil-rich monarchies offer lucrative markets for Russia's goods and a source of badly needed investment. Although Moscow's military position in the Persian Gulf region has largely collapsed with the end of the Cold War, Russia has made gains not only in the political arena but also in the economic arena in both trade and energy. 9How America, China, and Russia Have Changed chapter abstractGreat attention has focused on whether America remains a global hegemon, but this book has taken a different turn, focusing on the international relations of a region. It has explored global power politics and dynamics in the Persian Gulf, while also treating the global and regional levels as linked. This chapter more formally sums up how American capability has changed over time in the Persian Gulf relative to that of China and Russia. The United States has become and remains predominant across all of the indicators that we examined in this book. This is true even though China and, to a far lesser degree, Russia have expanded, sometimes profoundly, their diplomatic contacts and economic ties to regional states. 10The Rise and Not Fall of Oil Security chapter abstractThe changes in the position of America, China, and Russia in the Persian Gulf are important in their own right, but they also have boosted global oil security. America's rising capabilities have been positive for oil security, all things being equal. Since the 1980s, the rise in its regional military, political, and economic assets has enabled the United States to protect the free flow of oil from the region against a range of threats. This has, in turn, helped calm international markets. Meanwhile, the rise of China's political and economic capabilities, and, to a lesser extent, those of Russia have allowed for some rivalry with Washington, but largely not in the security field. Rising Russian and, far more important, Chinese economic interdependence with Gulf states has benefited global oil security by bringing more oil and gas on the global energy market and increasing especially Beijing's stake in regional stability. 11The Travails of Hegemony: A Classic Problem chapter abstractScholars are divided on whether America is a hegemon, but many have debated the desirability, feasibility, and effects of U.S. hegemony. It is fair to argue that Washington's hegemony in the Persian Gulf is positive for oil security and yields it some global political influence as well, but it is also costly in myriad ways sketched in this chapter. The real story of hegemony is not only about the rise of capabilities and what they imply but also of the enormous challenges of hegemony, some of which are endogenous to it. 12Conclusion chapter abstractThis book has told the story of the rise of hegemony and of its many challenges, and of great powers whose fortunes have undergone extraordinary change in one of the most fascinating regions of the world. The story is both age-old and new in its trappings. In this final chapter, we elucidate and expand on the broader themes of this book. In particular, we explore classic issues related to hegemony and American foreign policy: hegemony and oil security-- hegemony and chaos-- why the United States bears the great burden of maintaining hegemonic power in the turbulent Middle East-- what America's regional standing means for the global debate on American power-- and how another aspect of American, Chinese, and Russian power has changed over time: soft power.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781503604179 20180205
Few issues in international affairs and energy security animate thinkers more than the classic topic of hegemony, and the case of the Persian Gulf presents particularly fertile ground for considering this concept. Since the 1970s, the region has undergone tumultuous changes, with dramatic shifts in the diplomatic, military, and economic roles of the United States, China, and Russia. In this book, Steve A. Yetiv and Katerina Oskarsson offer a panoramic study of hegemony and foreign powers in the Persian Gulf, offering the most comprehensive, data-driven portrait to date of their evolving relations. The authors argue that the United States has become hegemonic in the Persian Gulf, ultimately protecting oil security for the entire global economy. Through an analysis of official and unofficial diplomatic relations, trade statistics, military records, and more, they provide a detailed account of how U.S. hegemony and oil security have grown in tandem, as, simultaneously, China and Russia have increased their political and economic presence. The book sheds light on hegemony's complexities, and challenges and reveals how local variations in power will continue to shape the Persian Gulf in the future.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781503604179 20180205
Green Library
xx, 327 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction : the changing pattern of world trade and politics
  • Post-Soviet regions : from interdependence to countervailing powers? / David Lane
  • The changing governance and geography of world trade / Stefan Schmalz
  • China's initiatives in Asia : "one belt, one road" as a development strategy / Richard Griffiths
  • Donald Trump's presidency and the implementation of OBOR in Central Asia / Akram Umarov
  • The rationale behind the China-Pakistan economic corridor (CPEC) : the view from Beijing / Harry Roberts
  • India looks east and China looks south : competition, confrontation or balance / Xueyu Wang and Mohammad Razaul Karim
  • Russia-China relations in Central Asia and the SCO / Mikhail A. Molchanov
  • Energy infrastructure policy and state capacity in BRIC countries : a comparative analysis / Carlos Santana
  • The BRICS' new development bank : its potential implications to international political economy / Shigehisa Kasahara
  • Russia and China as the yin-and-yang of 21st century Eurasia / Kaneshko Sangar
  • Strong as silk : China in the liberal order / Michael O. Slobodchikoff
  • Comparative analysis of China's policies towards integrated organizations / He Zhigao
  • The US pivot to Asia : implications for China and East Asia / Jeanne L. Wilson
  • Can China's rise continue without conflict? / Kees Van der Pijl.
Green Library
xiii, 403 pages : illustrations, map ; 22 cm
  • Introduction: Transitions in China-Africa Relations and Future of Peace and Security Cooperation-- Prof Abiodun Alao and Dr. ZHANG Chun.- Section One. Africa's Peace and Security and China's Evolving Policy.- Chapter 1: Africa's Peace and Security Challenges-- Prof Abiodun Alao.- Chapter 2: Seeking Security in Africa: China's Evolving Approach to Africa's Peace and Security Architecture-- Prof Chris Alden.- Chapter 3: `Developmental Peace': Understanding China's Africa Policy in Peace and Security-- Dr. WANG Xuejun.- Chapter 4: China's Development-Oriented Peacekeeping Strategy in Africa-- Dr. XUE Lei.- Chapter 5: On China's Military Diplomacy in Africa-- Mr. SHEN Zhixiong.- Chapter 6: China-Africa Cooperative Partnership for Peace and Security-- Dr Zhang Chun.- Section Two. Case Studies.- Chapter 7: The Horn of Africa, Security and the Role of China-- Dr Asnake Kefale.- Chapter 8: China's Crisis Management in Africa: the case study of Darfur-- Dr. JIAN Junbo.- Chapter 9: The Evolution of China's Conflict Mediation in Sudan and South Sudan-- Dr. Laura Barber.-Chapter 10: China's Role in Post Conflict Reconstruction in the two Sudans-- Dr Dan Large.- Chapter 11: China's Participation in UN Peacekeeping in Mali-- Dr Niall Duggan.- Chapter 12: China's Role in Post Conflict Reconstruction in Liberia-- Dr Guillaume Moumouni.- Chapter 13: The Protection of China's Overseas Interests in Central and Southern Africa: The Case of the Democratic Republic of Congo-- Prof Wang Duanyong.- Section Three. The Global Context.- Chapter 14: China and the UN Arms Trade Treaty-- Bernardo Mariani (Saferworld).- Chapter 15. China's Approach to Security in the Shanghai Cooperation Organization: A suitable model for Africa?-- Rudolf Du Plessis.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319528922 20171017
This book investigates the expanding involvement of China in security cooperation in Africa. Drawing on leading and emerging scholars in the field, the volume uses a combination of analytical insights and case studies to unpack the complexity of security challenges confronting China and the continent. It interrogates how security considerations impact upon the growing economic and social links China has developed with African states.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319528922 20171017
Green Library
173 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
Green Library
viii, 136 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction: Quintet Out of Tune? China's Bilateral Relations with the Nordic States, Bjornar Sverdrup-Thygeson and Jerker Hellstroem 1. China's Belt and Road Initiative and EU-China Relations, William A. Callahan 2. Denmark's Relationship with China: An odd couple's quest for bilateral harmony, Andreas Boje Forsby 3. Finland and China: Pragmatism Prevails, Jyrki Kallio 4. Iceland's `Small State' Economic Diplomacy with China, Marc Lanteigne 5. The Norway-China Relationship: For Better, For Worse, For Richer, For Poorer, Bjornar Sverdrup-Thygeson 6. Walking a tightrope: Sweden's relations with China, Goeran Leijonhufvud Conclusion: Looking for the North Star: Sino-Nordic Sub-Regional Diplomacy and the `5+1' Model, Ulf Sverdrup and Marc Lanteigne.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138501034 20180213
This book seeks to explore Nordic approaches to China and the idea of sub-regional diplomacy. China's multi-tiered approach to Europe can be seen vividly in the Nordic sub-region, which has been engaging Beijing through a variety of different means corresponding to the political and economic structures found in the Nordic states. In some areas, a specific Nordic approach can be observed, including areas related to economic cooperation, Arctic diplomacy and institution-building. However, the Nordic states also have widely differing historical experiences with China leading up to the present day. Each of the Nordic states has also had to balance their China relations with those of the EU and other major players such as the US. With case studies on the EU, Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway and Sweden, this volume addresses the question of a specifically Nordic approach to Chinese relations. It explores not only the contributions of the Nordics to China relations, but also adds to the greater study of sub-regional approaches to Chinese diplomacy at a time when Sino-European relations are arguably at their most complex. This book will be of much interest to students and researchers of Chinese politics, Nordic politics, diplomacy and IR in general.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138501034 20180213
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
viii, 159 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xvi, 352 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations, maps ; 25 cm
  • Part I. Staking a nation: Chiang Kaishek : saving China
  • Nation building
  • Nanjing, Nanjing
  • To war
  • Part II. Momentous times: The Battle of Shanghai
  • Trading space for time
  • Regime change
  • War communism
  • Part III. The acid test: The Allies at war
  • The turning point
  • Japan's surrender in China
  • Part IV. The new China: Crash and burn
  • National liberation war
  • Exhaustion
  • Epilogue: Transitions.
China's mid-twentieth-century wars pose extraordinary interpretive challenges. The issue is not just that the Chinese fought for such a long time--from the Marco Polo Bridge Incident of July 1937 until the close of the Korean War in 1953--across such vast territory. As Hans van de Ven explains, the greatest puzzles lie in understanding China's simultaneous external and internal wars. Much is at stake, politically, in how this story is told. Today in its official history and public commemorations, the People's Republic asserts Chinese unity against Japan during World War II. But this overwrites the era's stark divisions between Communists and Nationalists, increasingly erasing the civil war from memory. Van de Ven argues that the war with Japan, the civil war, and its aftermath were in fact of a piece--a singular process of conflict and political change. Reintegrating the Communist uprising with the Sino-Japanese War, he shows how the Communists took advantage of wartime to increase their appeal, how fissures between the Nationalists and Communists affected anti-Japanese resistance, and how the fractious coalition fostered conditions for revolution. In the process, the Chinese invented an influential paradigm of war, wherein the Clausewitzian model of total war between well-defined interstate enemies gave way to murky campaigns of national liberation involving diverse domestic and outside belligerents. This history disappears when the realities of China's mid-century conflicts are stripped from public view. China at War recovers them.-- Provided by publisher.
Green Library
xiii, 206 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction
  • States of origin and cultural heritage
  • Availability of a legal basis for the return of China's cultural heritage
  • Customary international law
  • Return of cultural heritage looted during armed conflicts
  • Return of cultural heritage stolen and illegally exported in peacetime
  • Evolving social and ethical norms : practice of individuals, private museums, and auction houses
  • Return of historically removed heritage.
Law Library (Crown)
xi, 337 pages ; 22 cm
  • I. Politics : Is the Chinese communist regime legitimate? / Elizabeth J. Perry
  • Can fighting corruption save the party? / Joseph Fewsmith
  • Does Mao still matter? / Roderick MacFarquhar
  • What is the source of ethnic tension in China? / Mark Elliott
  • What should we know about public opinion in China? / Ya-Wen Lei
  • What does longevity mean for leadership in China? / Arunabh Ghosh
  • Can the Chinese Communist Party learn from Chinese emperors? / Yuhua Wang
  • II. International relations : Will China lead Asia? / Odd Arne Westad
  • How strong are China's armed forces? / Andrew S. Erickson
  • What does the rise of China mean for the United States? / Robert S. Ross
  • Is Chinese exceptionalism undermining China's foreign policy interests? / Alistair Iain Johnston
  • (When) will Taiwan reunify with the mainland? / Steven M. Goldstein
  • Can China and Japan ever get along? / Ezra F. Vogel
  • III. Economy : Can China's high growth continue? / Richard N. Cooper
  • Is the Chinese economy headed toward a hard landing? / Dwight H. Perkins
  • Will urbanization save the Chinese economy or destroy it? / Meg Rithmire
  • Is China keeping its promises on trade? / Mark Wu
  • How do China's new rich give back? / Tony Saich
  • What can China teach us about fighting poverty? / Nara Dillon
  • IV. Environment : Can China address air pollution and climate change? / Michael B. McElroy
  • Is there environmental awareness in China? / Karen Thornber
  • V. Society : Why does the end of the one-child policy matter? / Susan Greenhalgh
  • How are China and its middle class handling aging and mental health? / Arthur Kleinman
  • How important is religion in China? / James Robson
  • Will there be another Dalai Lama? / Leonard W. J. van der Kuijp
  • Does law matter in China? / William P. Alford
  • Why do so many Chinese students come to the United States? / William C. Kirby
  • VI. History and culture : Who is Confucius in today's China? / Michael Puett
  • Where did the Silk Road come from? / Rowan Flad
  • Why do intellectuals matter to Chinese politics? / Peter K. Bol
  • Why do classic Chinese novels matter? / Wai-yee Li
  • How have Chinese writers imagined China's future? / David Der-wei Wang
  • Has Chinese propaganda won hearts and minds? / Jie Li
  • Why is it still
  • so hard to talk about the Cultural Revolution? / Xiaofei Tian
  • What is the future of China's past? / Stephen Owen
  • How has the study of China changed in the last sixty years? / Paul A. Cohen.
Many books offer information about the world's most populous country, but few make sense of what is truly at stake. Thirty of the world's leading China experts-affiliates of Harvard's renowned Fairbank Center for Chinese Studies-answer key questions about where this new superpower is headed and what makes its people and their leaders tick.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780674979406 20180205
Green Library
xiv, 362 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Australia, China, and ChAFTA : punching above both belt and weight / Colin B Picker
  • An analytical introduction to ChAFTA: features and challenges / Heng Wang
  • A comparative context : ensuring Australian and Chinese legal systems coexist to facilitate harmonious and trustworthy trade / Nicholas morris
  • ChAFTA's external impact on related Mega-FTAs / Chang-fa Lo
  • The China-Australia FTA and Australia's FTAs with other Asian countries : their implications for future SOE regulation / Takemasa Sekine
  • Services liberalisation in ChAFTA : progress assessment and the way forward / Jingxia Shi
  • Culture-oriented mode 4 under ChAFTA : policy considerations / Shin-Yi Peng, Han-Wei Liu and Ching-Fu Lin
  • Breakthrough or standstill : China's liberalisation of legal services under ChAFTA / Weihuan Zhou and Junfang Xi
  • Trade in education services under ChAFTA : what does it mean for Australia? / Eva Chye
  • Substantive provisions in chAFTA's investment chapter / Vivienne Bath
  • Australia, China, and the coexistence of successive international investment agreements / Tania Voon and Elizabeth Sheargold
  • A comparative review of the investor-state arbitration clause in ChAFTA from China's perspective : moving forwards or sideways? / Shu Zhang
  • Investor-state dispute settlement and the Australian constitutional framework / Lisa Burton Crawford, Patrick Emerton, and Emmanuel Laryea
  • E-commerce in chAFTA : new wine in old wineskins? / Henry Gao
  • Expanding the E-commerce chapter in chAFTA : a green box, orange box, and red box approach / Jie (Jeanne) Huang
  • The ideas boom : the innovation economy in the post-ChAFTA Australia-China relationship / Ken Shao.
Law Library (Crown)
xi, 202 pages ; 25 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
x, 184 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)