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10.27.2014

What China’s Reading: ‘Broken Dreams, USA’

Zhou Xiaoping, a 33-year-old selfie-snapping blogger, has quickly become the new face of Chinese patriotism—or, some would say, nationalism. On October 15, Chinese President Xi Jinping held a forum in Beijing in which the president called...

CCTV Africa: The Frontline of Soft-Power Diplomacy

Eric Olander, Cobus van Staden, Bob Wekesa

Since its launch in 2012, CCTV Africa has grown considerably in its distribution and programming. However, the central question remains as to whether or not anyone is actually watching, to justify the massive investment undertaken by the...

Sinica Podcast

03.07.2014

Wealth and Power: Intellectuals in China

Kaiser Kuo, Jeremy Goldkorn, David Moser, Orville Schell

This week, Kaiser and Jeremy are joined by David Moser and Orville Schell. While long-time listeners will of course know of David Moser as one of our favorite resident sinologists, if you haven’t also heard of Orville Schell we think you...

Conversation

04.16.2013

Why is China Still Messing with the Foreign Press?

Andrew J. Nathan, Isabel Hilton, Jonathan Landreth, Orville Schell, Dorinda Elliott

To those raised in the Marxist tradition, nothing in the media happens by accident.  In China, the flagship newspapers are still the “throat and tongue” of the ruling party, and their work is directed by the Party’s Propaganda Department...

Conversation

02.01.2013

China’s Cyberattacks — At What Cost?

James Fallows, Donald Clarke, Orville Schell, Elizabeth Economy, Dorinda Elliott, Xiao Qiang, Bill Bishop

James Fallows: Here are some initial reactions on the latest hacking news.

Books

10.09.2012

Developmental Fairy Tales

In 1992 Deng Xiaoping famously declared, “Development is the only hard imperative.” What ensued was the transformation of China from a socialist state to a capitalist market economy. The spirit of development has since become the...

Caixin Media

06.08.2012

Road Show Media Bandits Squeeze IPO Hopefuls

Caixin

Buying media silence is a common first step toward an initial public offering in China that siphons billions of yuan every year from companies seeking investors in Shanghai and Shenzhen. The phenomenon has been documented by the China...

Books

04.24.2012

Changing Media, Changing China

Susan Shirk

Thirty years ago, the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) made a fateful decision: to allow newspapers, magazines, television, and radio stations to compete in the marketplace instead of being financed exclusively by the government. The...

Sinica Podcast

04.20.2012

In Dialogue with chinadialogue

Jeremy Goldkorn, Isabel Hilton

“So what you’re saying is … you can’t give awards for good journalism to bad journalism?”

Sinica Podcast

04.13.2012

Muckraking with Chinese Characteristics

Jeremy Goldkorn, William Moss

In one of the juicier quotes making the rounds on social networks this week, a private equity investor in Shanghai savaged the Chinese media for its unblinking corruption, quipping to The New York Times that “if one of my companies came up...

Books

02.27.2012

Public Passions

In 1935, a Chinese woman by the name of Shi Jianqiao murdered the notorious warlord Sun Chuanfang as he prayed in a Buddhist temple. This riveting work of history examines this well-publicized crime and the highly sensationalized trial of...

Sinica Podcast

01.20.2012

The Elections in Taiwan

Kaiser Kuo, Jeremy Goldkorn, Mary Kay Magistad

If your impression of Taiwanese politics has been dominated by the island’s recurring stories of vote-buying and parliamentary brawls, you’ll probably be shocked to hear what Mary Kay Magistad has to say about her recent trip to cover last...

Media

12.15.2011

Anxiety’s Remote Control

Hu Yong

The Chinese government agency that English speakers know as SARFT has several monikers. Its full name is the State Administration for Radio, Film, and Television.

Reports

07.01.2008

China’s Forbidden Zones: Shutting the Media out of Tibet and Other “Sensitive” Stories

This report focuses on the treatment of foreign journalists by the Chinese government. In the buildup to the Beijing 2008 Olympics, the authors contend, the Chinese government has tried to force foreign journalists to avoid sensitive...