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Lieberthal-Rogel Center for Chinese Studies

Recent News

The Washington Post's Fareed Zakaria references research conducted by recent LRCCS postdoc Jeffrey Javed

Javed and his coauthor uncover a "reflective nostalgia" for a time before the whirlwind of change.

Yuen Yuen Ang’s work is featured in Wall Street Journal article “China’s Corruption Paradox”

Her forthcoming study of municipal party secretaries’ careers shows that 40% of those felled by corruption charges had been promoted in the previous five years.

The Kenneth G. Lieberthal and Richard H. Rogel Center for Chinese Studies at the University of Michigan was founded in 1961 and has been a national leader in Chinese studies for over 50 years. A member of the International Institute, the center provides students, specialists, and the public with expert resources and a deeper understanding of contemporary and historical issues related to China.

Gift by Donald and Ann Munro Helps Establish Tenure-Track Professorship in Chinese Philosophy

“Professor Munro’s gift will be a terrific new resource that allows us to teach a subject with important implications for both Philosophy and Asian Languages and Cultures," says Dean Andrew D. Martin.

A generous new gift from University of Michigan Professor Emeritus Donald J. Munro and Ann P. Munro will facilitate the establishment of a tenure-track position in Chinese philosophy at Michigan. The position, which will be housed jointly in the Department of Asian Languages and Cultures and the Department of Philosophy in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, will make Chinese philosophy an important element of the programs of the two departments.

Read the full story.

LRCCS Distiguished Lecture: Reconfiguring the Box — Stan Lai on Creativity

Playwright and Director Stan Lai 賴聲川 is one of the most acclaimed playwrights/directors in Asia whose works include over 30 original plays as well feature films and operas.  His theories on creativity are considered groundbreaking in the field and through his invention of bold new genres and innovative staging has sparked new interest for theatre audiences in China.

Read our interview with Stan Lai on the LRCCS Blog.