On Friday, November 13th, I had the wonderful privilege of moderating an hour-long webinar with Sean King, Senior Vice President at Park Strategies and an affiliated scholar at the University of Notre Dame’s Liu Institute for Asia and Asian Studies, on—as the title suggests—U.S.-Taiwan relations after the 2020 U.S. election for the Asian Studies Program at Georgetown’s Walsh School of Foreign Service (SFS).
About two months ago, I had the great pleasure of moderating an hour-long webinar with Lyric Hughes Hale, Editor-in-Chief of EconVue, on US-China relations since Xi Jingping’s rise for Georgetown’s Asian Studies Program, which also happens to be my graduate program.
Co-authored with Matt Dumas. Matt is the Founder and Managing Partner of Chasm Partners, a retained executive search firm focused on the healthcare technology and services space.
Part B of the article can be found here.
This article originally appeared in Washington Monthly.
I'll be speaking this Friday, Sep 18th about the evolution of the U.S.-China Relationship https://eventbrite.com/e/evolution-of-the-us-china-relationship-under-xi-jinping-tickets-118029608737…
Event is open to the public and hosted by the Georgetown School of Foreign Service, Asian Studies Program and Eleanor Hughes will be moderating.
Here is the info on the event.
As the COVID-19 pandemic rages on around the world, authoritarian regimes such as China, or cultures where the individual's rights are seen as subservient to the public interest such as Japan and Korea, have seen relatively little unrest triggered by the public health crisis. However, in the West - broadly defined not just as the US and Western Europe but also encompassing Eastern Europe and even Russia - have seen relatively high levels of citizen protests and even violence.