Philip will discuss how the wider political economy of China’s energy sector provides constraints and opportunities for the country to accelerate its transition to a low-carbon energy economy. He will draw on ideas relating to institutionalism – namely the formal
YCW Singapore was launched in late June 2015, the organization's eighth global chapter. Geographically located within six hours of major cities in China and India, the biggest powers in Asia, Singapore has grown to be the ideal crossroads between East and West. The city-state plays a pivotal role in the West’s engagement with Asia and vice versa. YCW Singapore is well positioned to tap into the country’s robust, multi-racial and large international community to examine the delicate foreign policy dynamics, economic and social interactions between the East and West.
[Photo credit: Erwin Soo via Flickr Creative Commons license]
Han Yong Hong will discuss the current stringent media environment and how this has changed over the last few years, what drives these changes and what they say about the government’s perception of its own legitimacy, how the media environment
Mainland Chinese (or “PRC Chinese”) make up one of the largest migrant groups in Singapore today. Following the establishment of diplomatic relations between the two countries in 1990, the Chinese have arrived continuously and in increasingly significant numbers to pursue
Young China Watchers Singapore dived into a visual exploration of contemporary China. The speakers will discussed their careers documenting China in photographs and film. How Hwee Young is chief photographer for the European Pressphoto Agency in Beijing. Her images have won
The Malaysian-born Mei Fong is an author and journalist who started her journalism career as a reporter at The New Paper after graduating from the National University of Singapore. In 1999 she moved to New York for her Masters in