September 19, 2022
September 9, 2022
August 25, 2022
The Center for Japanese Studies welcomes internationally acclaimed novelist, playwright, and essayist YU Miri to the campus as the recipient of the 5th Berkeley Japan Prize for her genre-defying work as an author. YU Miri, a citizen of South Korea, was born in Tsuchiura, Ibaraki, Japan, in 1968 and grew up in Yo
August 8, 2022
The Institute of East Asian Studies and the Center for Southeast Asia Studies (with the Center for Southeast Asian Studies, its consortium partner at UCLA) have each been awarded new grants from the U.S. Department of Education to serve as Title VI National Resource Centers (NRC) effective for 2022-2026. The new grants will support campus programs, including public lectures, workshops and conferences; library acquisitions; language instruction; and K-14 outreach. New Title VI U.S.
April 29, 2022
April 20, 2022
Congratulations to Alex Mabanta - a CSEAS affiliated graduate student - who has received a 2021-22 Chancellor’s Award for Civic Engagement for his public service!
April 15, 2022
UCSD's new Taiwan Studies Center, with the support of the UC Institute on Global Conflict and Cooperation and the 21st Century China Center, is hosting a virtual conference on April 21-22 from 5-8 PM PDT each day on "Peace and Security in the Taiwan Strait." This conference will convene experts from around the world to present their current research on U.S.-China-Taiwan relations, addressing issues such as the political status of Taiwan, cross-strait relations, PRC-Taiwan competition in Latin America and the Caribbean, strategic ambiguity, public opinion in Taiwan and the PRC, and the
April 4, 2022
March 31, 2022
The Council on East Asian Libraries recently announced it has bestowed Peter Zhou, director of UC Berkeley’s C. V. Starr East Asian Library, with its highest honor.
February 11, 2022
IEAS is pleased to announce the publication of The Inside Story of Taiwan's Quiet Revolution: From Authoritarianism to Open Democracy.
February 7, 2022
February 4, 2022
Taiwan is increasingly a source of conflict between the US & China, and there are some who believe that a military conflict could arise over this issue. Here to talk with co-host Tom Collina about Taiwan is James Lee, a post-doc research associate at the Institute on Global Conflict & Cooperation.
On Early Warning, co-host Michelle Dover sits down with Christine Ahn, Executive Director of Women Cross DMZ, to discuss the news that we may see a declaration of a formal end to the Korean War.
January 28, 2022
January 14, 2022
CJS offers 2022 JASC Scholarships
DEADLINE EXTENDED: JASC Application Deadline: February 4, 2021
November 8, 2021
The Center for Taiwan Studies at the University of Texas at Austin will hold a “Taiwan’s Security: The View from Political Science” webinar on Friday, Nov. 19, 3:00-4:45pm. The webinar features moderator Scott Wolford (UT) and panelists Monique Chu (Southampton), David Kang (USC), Raymond Kuo (RAND), and Cathy Xuanxuan Wu (ODU). The issues covered include multilateral disputes over maritime claims, the relationship between the United States and Taiwan, recent Cross-Strait provocations, and interference in Taiwan’s domestic politics.
November 2, 2021
What is the best way to mitigate the impact of disinformation? Disinformation is difficult to detect, deter, and combat. Taiwan has been developing a coordinated response to disinformation campaigns from the People’s Republic of China (PRC) since 2018, following attempts to influence results of the 2018 mid-term elections and the suicide of Taiwan diplomat Su Chii-cherng.
October 29, 2021
Questions about Taiwan’s status are fueling rising tensions between the island and China, and between China and the U.S. Will there be war in the Taiwan Straits? Why is Taiwan important to the United States and might the Biden administration revise U.S. policy towards Taiwan? In the latest episode of the Talking Policy podcast, James Lee, a postdoctoral research associate at the UC Institute on Global Conflict and Cooperation, weighs in on Taiwan’s future.
Tensions are growing in the Taiwan Strait. Chinese warplanes have violated Taiwan’s Air Defense Identification Zone in record numbers, prompting fears of an invasion and leading some to ask whether the United States should change its One-China policy. In this policy brief, IGCC postdoctoral research associate James Lee explains what the One-China policy is and shows how it can be both flexible and stable.
October 18, 2021
Cemented by decades of positive engagement and shared history, the United States and Taiwan enjoy a very robust relationship that spans a multitude of public and foreign policy issues. Important to these efforts are the people-to-people ties between researchers, scholars, and practitioners that explore new avenues for cooperation and collaboration between both sides.
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