Claudia Lopez (February 2012)
Claudia Lopez, researcher and lecturer at the Institute for International Studies from Universidad del Mar (University of the Sea) in Oaxaca, Mexico visited the China Studies Centre from 14 February to 2 March.
Professor Lu, Wenzhen Jane (March 2012)
As part of the China Studies Centre Funded Research Program Visiting Professorships early in March 2012, the China Studies Centre and Discipline of International Business, School of Business, both at the University of Sydney, are proud to invite Professor Jane Lu to hold a public seminar, whilst on her visit to the University.
Associate Professor Haiwei Jia (March 2012 - March 2013)
Fully funded by the China Scholarship Council, Associate Professor Haiwei Jia is visiting the China Studies Centre and the Business School of University of Sydney from March 2012 to March 2013. Haiwei is from the College of Public Administration, South China Agricultural University in Guangzhou China.
Professor Dr. Michael Lackner (August 2012)
Professor Lackner visitied the China Studies Centre in August 2012, to present a Sydney Ideas Lecture, a seminar within the China Studies Centre and PhD student masterclasses.
Professor Li Huai (October 2012 – February 2013)
Professor Li Huai from North-West Normal Unviersity, Lanzhou, Gansu Province will be with the China Studies Centre conducting research in Australia for two projects he is currently focused on: firstly, the urbanisation of rural areas in Guanzhou City and his second focuses on the privitisation of the SEOs in North-West China. You can read more about Professor Li Huai in the recent edition of China Express.
Professor Philip Salzman (February-May 2013)
The CSC is delighted to welcome Professor Salzman from McGill University, Montreal, as part of the CSC 2012 Funded Research Programs to the CSC as a Visiting Staff member. Whilst at the CSC he will conduct a number of public, and Archeology teaching unit lectures, as well as research student masterclasses. Professor Salzman’s wide field of knowledge in both the theoretical and the practical aspects of nomadic pastoralist lifestyles will provide the University of Sydney with a unique and valuable opportunity to explore the nature of China’s nomad periphery and its impact on the Chinese heartland from prehistory onwards.