Danny Quah is Professor of Economics and International Development at the London School of Economics and Political Science, and Director of the Saw Swee Hock Southeast Asia Centre at LSE’s Institute of Global Affairs. He had previously served as LSE’s
YCW’s London chapter was launched in 2013 and has since hosted most of its events in Parliament. Its inaugural speaker was Dr. Kerry Brown, Executive Director of the China Studies Centre, Professor of Chinese Politics at the University of Sydney and also a YCW Board Advisor. Situated in one of Europe's leading capitals, YCW London has attracted a wide variety of active members from different fields interested in China. Subsequent speakers also have included:
- Rana Mitter, Professor of the History and Politics of Modern China, University of Oxford
- Steve Tsang, Director of the China Policy Institute at the University of Nottingham
- Leta Hong Fincher, author of "Leftover Women: The Resurgence of Gender Inequality in China"
- Louisa Lim, author of "‘The People’s Republic of Amnesia: Tiananmen Revisited’.
[Photo credit: Pedro Szekely via Flickr Creative Commons license]
Miranda Carr is Haitong’s Senior Analyst and Head of China Thematic Research. Miranda has over 10 years’ experience in equity research with an expertise in the interpretation of Chinese longer-term Government plans and shorter-term themes. Miranda’s research focuses on
Dr. Deborah Bräutigam is the Bernard L. Schwartz Professor of Political Economy, Director of the International Development Program, and Director of the China Africa Research Initiative at Johns Hopkins University’s School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS). Her most recent books
Dr Carlos Oya has degrees in Economics from Universidad Complutense of Madrid and SOAS (MSc Econ) where he also completed his PhD in Development Economics. He worked for several years in government in Mozambique, where he conducted extensive field research on rural labour
Uncovering the truth in China is a difficult job. Reporters, foreign and domestic, have a difficult time in uncovering what is going on and then writing about it. Vincent Ni and Malcolm Moore have both covered China from various angles, both inside and