Author profile: Kerry Brown

Kerry Brown is Professor of Chinese Studies and Director of the Lau China Institute at King’s College, London, and Associate Fellow at Chatham House on the Asia Programme. He has written over ten books on contemporary China, the most recent of which is CEO China: The Rise of Xi Jinping. His China and the New Maoists will be published in August.

Sino-UK Relations and the Impact of Trump

Sino-UK Relations and the Impact of Trump

There are going to be some rocky moments between the US-UK and UK-China equations. The UK’s attempts to lie between the US and China may prove the wisdom of the adage.

Brexit and China

Brexit and China

If Brexit was a sharp sign of a global popular revolt against political elites, nothing about it will be reassuring to the Chinese government and Party.

The Chinese Great Cultural Revolution and China’s Loss of Faith

The Chinese Great Cultural Revolution and China’s Loss of Faith

The Cultural Revolution shaped, and continues to shape, the China that exists today. No matter whether anyone dares, or wants, to talk about the events five decades ago.

Is a Chinese Maritime Judicial Centre Credible?

Is a Chinese Maritime Judicial Centre Credible?

The maritime judicial centre represents China’s intentions to no longer accept international rule making and judging, but to put its own version of things forward.

UK-China Relations: A New Model of Influence?

UK-China Relations: A New Model of Influence?

It will be some time before the effects of the UK’s recent investment engagement strategy towards China become clear; if it pays off it may be a new template of influence

The South China Seas: a Manageable Dispute

The South China Seas: a Manageable Dispute

Reaching a pragmatic solution to the problem of the contested territories of the South China Sea requires complex diplomatic efforts on the side of all parties involved.

The CCP at 90

The CCP at 90

The Chinese Communist Party is a unique force. None of the members who attended the first meeting would have dared imagine that less than a century later, membership would stand at 80 million, and was poised to become one of the major forces of the 21st century. The Party today is facing a new range of challenges, which are testing even its legendary capacity for adaptation and pragmatic change.

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