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Cheng Li Publishes Scholarly Articles
Professor of Government Cheng Li, who is currently a fellow at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, wrote three scholarly articles: "The Sixteenth Central Committee of the Chinese Communist Party: Paths to Membership and Balance of Power," in Ding Shufan (ed.) Challenges for the Hu Jintao Era. (Taipei: Xinxinwen Publishing House, 2002); "Poised to Take the Helm: Rising Stars and the Transition to the Fourth Generation" in David M. Finkelstein and Maryanne Kivlehan (eds), China’s Leadership in the 21st Century: The Rise of the Fourth Generation (Armonk, New York: M.E. Sharpe, 2002), pp. 21-44; and "The Mishu Phenomenon: Patron-Client Ties and Coalition-Building Tactics," China Leadership Monitor (Stanford University), No. 4 (Fall, 2002). More ...
Cheng Li Quoted in AFX Press
Cheng Li, professor of government and Woodrow Wilson fellow was quoted in an article that focused on Hu Jintao who will take over as president in March. More ...
Professor of Government Cheng Li
Cheng Li Interviewed by Agence France Presse
This article quoted Cheng Li, China expert and government professor, and focused on Hu Jintao who was the only one of China's top seven leaders returned to office at the Communist Party's 16th Congress in Beijing. More ...
Cheng Li Quoted in Associated Press
This article evaluated Jiang's achievements and failures during his 13 years governing China. Cheng Li, professor of government and Woodrow Wilson Fellow, said "Jiang's weakness is his strength. He relied on think tanks. He talks to other people." Jiang’s achievements included kept the relationship relatively steady through many difficult incidents with the U.S., raised China international stature by joining the WTO, and won the right to host the 2008 Olympics. However, Jiang’s failures included corruption, high unemployment rate and increased disparity between rich and poor. More ...
Cheng Li Interviewed by The Christian Science Monitor
The 16th Party Congress meeting in Beijing was a significant event for the future of China. Top leaders are expected to retire and a group of new leaders are anticipated to emerge. How far will China move from rule by a main figure? Cheng Li, professor of government and Woodrow Wilson Fellow, said, "The ramifications go beyond a change of guard. This is the major test to see whether China can move toward a peaceful, orderly, institutionalized form of government." More ...
Cheng Li Quoted in Reuters
On the last day of China’s 16th Party Congress meeting more than 2,000 delegates elected 198 full and 158 alternate members, and about 180 of whom were new faces. Those 356 members will select top leaders for the next five years. According to two congress delegates, Hu Jintao was the top vote getter, but it was unclear how many votes he collected. Li said that "I would not underestimate him (Hu). Shanghai Gang controls the Political Bureau, but Hu Jintao’s people are the largest group in the Central Committee. Hu may be more powerful than he appears." More ...
Stevens Next Speaker in Faculty Lecture Series
Mitchell Stevens, Associate Professor of Sociology, will discuss "Community and Bureaucracy at Hamilton," as the next speaker in the Faculty Lecture Series, on Friday, Nov. 15, at 4:10 p.m., in the Red Pit at Kirner-Johnson. Stevens explains, "'Community'" is the wrong referent image for organizational life at Hamilton. The frequent invocation of "'community'" in organizational discourse abets rather than diminishes campus problems. The College is better understood as a bureaucracy," says Stevens. "Once relieved of its unsavory affective baggage, bureaucracy is a useful lens for assessing some of the College's chronic troubles and greatest strengths." The lecture is sponsored by the Office of the Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of the Faculty. A reception will follow at Café Opus. More ...
Assistant Professor of Physics Seth Major
Major Lectures at University of Toronto
Assistant Professor of Physics Seth Major presented a lecture, "Life without Lorentz Invariance: Good, Worthwhile, or Merely Crazy," at the Perimeter Institute/CITA (University of Toronto) Mini-Workshop Oct. 30. The work, some of which is joint work with Tomasz Konopka '02 and Dan Heyman '03, relates to the intriguing recent claims that Einstein's theory of special relativity may require modification. More ...
Li Interviewed Twice on MSNBC
Hamilton College Professor of Government Cheng Li was interviewed twice on MSNBC for news on China’s recent political changes. Li said, “Evidence suggests that Hu (Jintau, the new Communist party boss) and Zeng (Quihong the old party organizer) have formed a relationship that is both competitive and cooperative.” Also, Li commented on how Jiang Zemin, China’s president, handled the recent discovery of a photograph taken at the Tianneman Square protests, two weeks before the infamous Massacre, picturing Wen Jiabo, the new Chinese premier, trying to appease student dissenters. Li stated, “Jiang certainly saw the picture and the rumours said that he was actually impressed by the way Wen handled the situation.” More ...
MSNBC Features Li
Professor of Government and Chinese political expert Cheng Li commented for a recent MSNBC article concerning corruption in Chinese society and politics. Wu Guanzheng, the leader of China’s prosperous providence of Shandong, is, according to Li, a rising star and a capable leader; this will lead to his success as the official leader of the Communist Party battle against crime and corruption in China. More ...
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