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Club Lunch: Further Challenges for China’s Role in the World

LUNCH TALK
Further Challenges for
China’s Role in the World
   
 

SPEAKER
David Shambaugh
Director of the China Policy Program
Elliott School of International Affairs, George Washington University
   
    
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
12:30pm for 12:45pm – Lunch
1:10pm – Address
1st Floor
 
   

At 70, the People’s Republic of China has traversed a long road in its foreign relations and role in the world to become a major global power. Yet Beijing faces a new set of regional, global, economic and institutional challenges. David Shambaugh, an internationally recognized authority and award-winning author on contemporary China, will highlight what he sees as the most significant opportunities and obstacles in China’s foreign relations.
   
Professor Shambaugh is the Gaston Sigur professor of Asian Studies, Political Science & International Affairs, and director of the China Policy Program in the Elliott School of International Affairs at George Washington University in Washington, D.C. As an author, Professor Shambaugh has published more than 30 books, including most recently China’s Future and The China Reader: Rising Power (both 2016). His next book China & the World will be published in December by Oxford University Press.

   

$180 (MEMBERS)     $250 (GUESTS)
This event is only for club members, their guest and the media
   
   
IMPORTANT
  • Confirmation will be sent to you once your booking is accepted. If you do not receive a confirmation within two working days, please contact our concierge.
  • Please indicate your preference of dishes when placing the booking.
  • Guests who arrive after 1:00pm will be served lunch only after the event ends.
  • No cancellations will be accepted after Noon on Thursday, October 17, 2019.
BOOKING
Please reserve with the FCC concierge at (tel) 2521 1511, (fax) 2868 4092
or
 

mail
   

PAYMENT METHOD
The total bill we charged to the member’s account.
 

 

Speaker: David Shambaugh,Director of the China Policy Program, Elliott School of International Affairs, George Washington University