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Archive – April 2010

The China Maritime Studies Institute is hosting a conference on “Chinese and American Approaches to Non-Traditional Security Challenges: Implications for the Maritime Domain.”It will be held at the U.S. Naval War College in Newport, RI on 4-5 May. For complete information, please see To register: Please direct any questions abou
Application Deadline April 25 Project IMUSE (Initiating Mutual Understanding through Student Exchange) is a nonprofit organization offering undergraduate and graduate students around the United States with a unique fellowship opportunity in China. Each fellow will spend 10 days with other fellows from around the US and China, exploring US-China relations by attending events, learning from each other, and exploring their role in the future of their countries. Fellowship delegates will
  Information on how to apply, here:
Applications now available for the U.S. Foreign Policy Colloquium The U.S. Foreign Policy Colloquium is a program designed to help Chinese graduate students from any academic discipline better understand the complex forces that shape American foreign policy. Each year, 150 to 200 PRC graduate students from universities throughout the United States travel to Washington, D.C., for three days of interaction with current and former Administration officials and members of Congress, as well
Minister Xie Feng of the Embassy of China spoke to Princeton students on March 24, 2010 on US-China relations.  has been the Deputy Chief of Mission of the Embassy of China in Washington, DC since January, 2008. Minister Xie has been a diplomat with the Chinese Ministry of Foreign Affairs since 1986 and has a deep understanding of US-China relations. Minister Xie has served as an Eisenhower Exchange Fellow, a fellowship designed to engage emerging leaders from around the world. The Minis
Director Christensen led US delegation from the United States Institute of Peace (USIP) to observe a Chinese peacekeeping training center outside of Beijing. This delegation was in conjunction with the USIP's third U.S.-China Crisis Avoidance and Cooperation Track 1.5 conference in Beijing in March. The American entourage included Ambassador Richard Solomon, President of USIP, Stephen Hadley, Senior Advisor for International Affairs and former Deputy National Security Advisor, and governm