Iris Chang’s Dream Lives on in New Documentary–Nanking Director Bill Guttentag

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May 2008 | By Jane Leung Larson

Late Committee of 100 member Iris Chang was remembered at the Annual Conference with the appearance of Bill Guttentag, writer/director of the 2007 film, Nanking, who was standing in for Ted Leonsis, the film’s producer.  Producer Janet Yang introduced Chang’s parents, Shau-Jin and Ying-Ying Chang, who were attending the conference and had first inspired Iris to take on the difficult and, in the West, little-known, subject.

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Media Blamed for Exaggerating Chinese Food and Product Safety Worries

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May 2008 | By Jane Leung Larson and Alejandro Reyes

Concern about the safety of food and products from China raised by last year’s massive recalls of pet food and toys are overblown, said industry experts addressing “Food and Products from China:  The Issue of Safety Compliance.”

A 2007 Reuters/Zogby poll found that 78% of Americans were worried about the safety of Chinese imports, noted Clarence Kwan, National Managing Partner of the Chinese Services Group at Deloitte LLP.  Nearly a quarter said that they had stopped buying Chinese goods. With China the number one supplier of toys, seafood and tires, this erosion of consumer confidence comes at a great price for all who import Chinese products, Kwan added.

Many suppliers from China were asking whether the recall frenzy [in the U.S.] was related to politics or anti-China sentiment,” said Charles Woo, CEO of Megatoys, a toy importer.  To deal with his own public relations problem, even though Megatoys never had a recall, Woo took the precaution of reviewing every step of his supply process in China.  “Consumer confidence takes a long time to develop, but it can go away overnight.” 

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Educators Find Chinese Universities Lacking from a Global Perspective

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May 2008 | By Jane Leung Larson

A panel of educators with extensive experience collaborating with universities in China assessed the current state of Chinese higher education and recent experiments with globalization at the Annual Conference.  Evaluating the Chinese educational system with international standards, the panelists found much to criticize, in spite of the great progress that has been made since the Cultural Revolution.

China’s educational growing pains are due in part to the rapid expansion of university education.  Google China President Kai-Fu Lee noted that in 1999, there were only 3 million college students. The Chinese government made a conscious decision to expand educational opportunities, and by 2008, there were 27 million students in higher education, counting both the 17 million enrolled in regular universities and the 10 million who attended private universities and vocational schools or were foreign students. 

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China’s Path to Sustainable Development

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May 2008 | By Jane Leung Larson

“Man and Environment:  Multi-Disciplinary Perspectives on Sustainability” highlighted China’s serious challenges in attaining sustainable development. 

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Moderator Calvin Tsao with panelists Dan Greenbaum, Hu Tao, Peter Rowe, and Gary Lawrence

What is sustainability?  Peter Rowe, a professor of architecture and urban design at the Harvard University Graduate School of Design, defined it as “processes for balancing human needs for economic and social development with the need to conserve natural and built environments so that these needs can be balanced indefinitely.”  Another way to look at it is the balance between the economy, the environment and social equity. 

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Committee Honors China’s Most Accomplished Diplomat, Qian Qichen, at Beijing Conference

Former Vice Premier Qian Qichen was the distinguished guest and honoree at the gala dinner for Bridge to Change II, the Committee’s Second Greater China Conference, held at the China World Hotel in Beijing on November 26. Four hundred guests were present.

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Introduced by Committee Chairman John L. Fugh as “China’s most successful foreign minister in recent memory,” Qian was China’s Foreign Minister for the pivotal decade of 1988- 1998. “He believed that China and the U.S. could reconcile differences through dialogue, he emphasized cooperation, avoided conflict, and sought a win-win solution,” said Fugh. Qian guided Chinese foreign policy at a time when China’s international reputation took a plunge with the government’s response to the 1989 Tiananmen Square democracy movement, resolved various trade and human rights disputes, and ended his tenure with the exchange of visits between President Jiang Zemin and President Bill Clinton in 1997 and 1998. In a prepared statement, Qian said he was “deeply grateful for the Committee of 100’s recognition,” and he noted that “the development of China-U.S. relations is not possible without the support and participation of Chinese Americans.”

A major address on China’s foreign relations was given by Zhang Yesui, Vice Minister of Foreign Affairs at the gala dinner. In the 35 years since President Nixon’s visit to China and the signing of the Shanghai Communiqué, “Taiwan remains the most important and most sensitive issue in China-U.S. relations,” said Zhang. “This year and the next year are a high-risk period for relations across the Taiwan Straits.” He urged the U.S. to “adopt a more clear-cut position and take more forceful steps and work with China to block Chen Shui-bian’s path toward ‘Taiwan independence’ . . . “

Among the special guests present at the gala were Deputy Chief of Mission of the U.S. Embassy in China Daniel Picutta; Vice Chairman of the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Conference C.H. Tung; Chairman of the National Council for Social Security Fund Xiang Huaicheng; Vice Chairman of the Foreign Affairs Committee of the National People’s Congress Lu Congmin; Bjconfcai
Director of the Information Office of the State Council Cai Wu; Vice Minister of Education Wu Qidi; and the former Chinese Ambassador to the U.S. Li Daoyu.

The Beijing conference attracted a wide variety of sponsors, the most prominent being Golden Eagle (Roger Wang); Hang Lung Properties (Ronnie Chan); Gina Lin and David Chu; the Business School of Hong Kong University of Science and Technology; Forbes China; and United Air Lines.

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Panels, mostly in English but with simultaneous translation provided in both Chinese and English, focused on topics of interest to the international business community. Among the most popular was “China’s Capital Markets: Going Global,” which was closed to media coverage and featured Gao Xiqing, General Manager of China Investment Corporation, a government company formed to invest $200 billion of China’s foreign exchange holdings. Other panels covered corporate social responsibility, energy security and environmental responsibility, China’s new media, and the U.S. presidential race Bjconfqian
(with three American political commentators—David Brooks, Charles Cook and Juan Williams). Over 20 media organizations covered the conference, including Beijing Youth Daily, People’s Daily, Sina, Sohu, and CCTV.

Members and sponsors were treated to a dinner and moonlight tour hosted by Ronnie Chan and organized by Happy Harun, China Heritage Fund Director, at the Garden of the Palace of Established Happiness of Emperor Qian Long in the Forbidden City. The garden is a magnificent reconstruction project undertaken by Chan’s China Heritage Fund. Calvin Tsao, the architect who designed the elegant, modern interiors of this garden complex, was present as was Cheng Siwei, NPC Vice Chairman and Xu Kuangdi, former Mayor of Shanghai.

A mentoring session for young professionals at Google China, a China tour for the three journalists, and a series of meetings with Chinese leaders allowed the Committee to make the most of this important opportunity for Sino-American exchange.

Bringing this bi-national conference together were the four co-chairs, Mei-Wei Cheng, Wei Christianson, Handel Lee and Kai-Fu Lee (all stationed in China), backed up by the staff–Executive Director Alice Mong, Public Affairs Director An Ping, Development Director Michael Lee, and Program Manager (Hong Kong) Maggie Liu, who is the only staff member in Asia. Topping the list of volunteers were Peggy Chau, Mike Fung, and Lily Tchen, who have assisted with past conferences and are all presently in Greater China. Event coordinators were Vivian Du, Beijing Times and Wisdom Public Relations Consulting Co., and Maggie Tsai and Elisa Ma, Ogilvy Public Relations Worldwide.

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Committee Brings in $700,000 in Gifts for Programs

May 2008 | By Jane Leung Larson

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This spring, the Committee, thanks to efforts on the part of members such as Stewart Kwoh, has received two major gifts to support specific programs.

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Member Roger Wang, Chairman and CEO of Golden Eagle International Group, has pledged $500,000 to sustain the Committee’s efforts to promote Mandarin in the schools and to take Leadership Delegations to China, providing a first-time experience of the country for a broad cross section of grassroots leaders who have strong local influence.

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The Starr Foundation has made a grant of $200,000 to the Committee of 100 for its Washington Engagement Initiative.  Executive Director Alice Mong with members Kwoh and Savio Tung met with Starr Foundation Chairman Maurice Greenberg in April to describe the Committee’s programs.  The Washington Engagement Initiative gives the Committee a tool to help build a constructive U.S.-China relationship that serves vital American interests.  Through the services of Williams Mullen Strategies, C-100 organizes briefings on U.S.-China relations for officials and other opinion leaders on Capitol Hill; publishes a daily China News Brief and occasional U.S.-China Issue Briefs; and organizes trips to China for American journalists.

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Committee Co-Sponsors Chang-Lin Tien Awards Ceremony; Member Frank Wu is Recipient

May 2008 | By Yong Lu and Jane Leung Larson

On March 7, C-100 and the Asia Pacific Fund co-sponsored the second annual Chang-Lin Tien Education Leadership Awards ceremony in San Francisco.  The awards honor the legacy of University of California at Berkeley Chancellor Chang-Lin Tien, the first Asian American to head a major American research university and a founding member of C-100.

The program expanded from California to a national scale this past year, and the number of candidates more than doubled.  Winners were Frank H. Wu, Dean of the Wayne State University Law School, and Norman C. Tien, Dean of the Case School of Engineering at Case Western Reserve University.  The award includes an unrestricted $10,000 honorarium.

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Frank Wu receiving Tien Award from Bob Lee.

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C100 Board Welcomes New Directors, to Elect Officers in June

May 2008 | By Jane Leung Larson

Five new board members will serve three year terms on the Committee of 100 Board of Directors.  They replace five directors who are rotating off the Board—Nelson Dong, Robert Gee, David Ho, Dominic Ng, and Linda Tsao Yang.

The new directors are:   Chenganla

Anla Cheng, CEO of Centenium Capital Partners (New York);





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Leroy Chiao
, retired NASA Astronaut and an entrepreneur, consultant, professor and public speaker (Texas);





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Clarence Kwan
, National Managing Partner, Chinese Services Group, Deloitte LLP (New York);





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Cheng Li
, Senior Fellow, Foreign Policy, John L. Thornton China Center, Brookings Institution (Washington, D.C.); and





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Brian Sun
, Partner, Jones Day (Los Angeles). 

In June, the Board will elect its officers, replacing General Counsel Nelson Dong who will retire from two terms of board service. 

The Committee now has 152 members, of whom 20% are women.  Professionally, members come from business (55%); humanities and the arts (13%), academia (11%), law (9%), government (5%), non-profit organizations (5%), medicine (3%).  Geographically, the New York area (22%), San Francisco area (22%), and Los Angeles area (20%) represent two-thirds of the membership, with 8% in Washington, D.C., 14% in other parts of the U.S. and 13% in Asia.

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C100 Arranges Meetings with Journalists, Diplomats, and Officials for Hong Kong’s C.H. Tung

May 2008 | By Tovah LaDier and Jane Leung Larson

Former Hong Kong Chief Executive C.H. Tung, now vice-chair of the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Conference and chairman of a foundation promoting Sino-American relations, was in the U.S. this spring for ten days, including three days in Washington, DC. 

At his request, the Committee arranged a number of meetings for Tung with American opinion leaders.  Among those he met were David Brooks, New York Times; Margaret Warner, PBS NewsHour; Congressman Eni Faleomavaega (D-AS), Chairman of the Asia and Pacific Subcommittee of the House Foreign Affairs Committee; and Congressman Adam Schiff (D-CA), a member of the Joint Intelligence Committee.  In addition, C-100 organized a breakfast with Ambassador Stapleton Roy, chairman of the Committee of 100 Advisory Council.  C-100 Chairman John L. Fugh and Cheng Li, who sits on the C-100 Issues Committee, attended several of the meetings.

The discussions addressed a number of issues related to China, but Tibet and the Olympics dominated the conversations. Tung gave a comprehensive presentation on Tibet and its major demographic changes, pre-and-post 1959. For example, he pointed out the large increase in population in Tibet, the educational opportunities that now exist, income growth, and economic support from the Chinese government.

According to Tovah LaDier, who is in charge of the Committee’s Washington Engagement Initiative and attended the meetings with Tung: “The major point that people raised with him is China’s "heavy-handed" reaction to the Dalai Lama. The message that was conveyed to him by virtually everyone with whom we met is that the Dalai Lama is considered a man of peace in the U.S., China’s harsh rhetoric about the Dalai Lama has had a negative impact in the U.S., and China needs to find a way to manage its highly important, complex, and difficult relationship with the Dalai Lama more effectively.”

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Committee Plans 2008 Delegations to Greater China

May 2008 | By Jane Leung Larson

While there will be no official C-100 delegation to the Beijing Olympics, ten tickets were given to the Committee by the Beijing Olympics Committee.  Among those attending will be C-100 Greater China Vice Chair Kai-Fu Lee representing Chairman Fugh, Pehong Chen, Howard Li’s wife, Walter Wang, and Executive Director Alice Mong.

Stewart Kwoh is organizing a Leadership Trip to China for twelve national Latino leaders and spouses, similar to the 2006 Los Angeles Urban League community delegation of black leaders, which was briefed by C-100 members both before departure and in China.  The 2008 trip is tentatively scheduled for November 5 to 14, with visits to Beijing, Xi’an, and Shanghai.

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More than Three Hundred Participate in Los Angeles Mentoring Session

May 2008  By Jane Leung Larson

The 17th Annual Conference of the Committee of 100 ended with its signature mentoring program, “Bridge to a Bright Future.” Over 300 young Chinese Americans participated in roundtable discussions on career and life choices with leading figures in academia, consulting, finance, entertainment, law, public service, and science and technology, most of them Committee members. Joining the 36 members who volunteered to serve as mentors were conference speakers Michelle Kwan, Public Diplomacy Envoy, and Karen Tse, who heads International Bridges to Justice, a non-profit organization, as well as representatives of the three mentoring program sponsor companies, Chubb Personal Insurance, HSBC, and Southern California Edison.

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Congressman David Wu, C-100 member Alice Young, and mentees.

“With our unique mentoring program, we would like to contribute further to our society by ensuring a healthy pipeline of future leaders,” said John L. Fugh, Chairman of the Committee of 100.   Opening speakers for the session were Albert Yu, former Senior Vice President of Intel and an originator of the C-100 Mentoring Program; Steve Chen, Co-Founder, YouTube; Wan Ling Martello, Senior Vice President, Chief Financial Officer and Strategy, Wal-Mart International; and Congressman David Wu (D-OR). 

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Member Ben Wu and mentees.

Mentees had the chance to attend Saturday’s conference session, which was geared to the interests of young people with a conversation between television journalist Lisa Ling and figure skater Michelle Kwan, and a panel on creativity moderated by writer Adeline Yen Mah with YouTube’s Chen, piano prodigy Marc Yu, and MacArthur Fellow Julie Su.

The Committee hosts an innovative website for mentees, with personal stories of Committee members, and mentee social networking.  Go to www.c100mentoring.org.

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Committee Awards 28 Chinese Graduate Students its Coveted Leadership Scholarship

May 2008 | By Jane Leung Larson and Maggie Liu

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Seventy graduate students nominated by 14 of China’s top universities competed for 28 C-100 Leadership Scholarships given for outstanding academic achievement, demonstration of leadership, and community involvement.  The 3rd Awards Ceremony was held at Tsinghua University on April 8.  Attending the ceremony were members Wu-Fu Chen, Kai-Fu Lee, David Liu, Carter Tseng, Charles P. Wang and Ya-Qin Zhang, who each spoke on how they became successful.

Two new universities have joined the twelve original schools chosen by the Committee as most likely to graduate China’s next generation of leaders, with whom C-100 seeks to establish a relationship —the University of Electronic Science and Technology of China in Chengdu and University of Science and Technology of China in Hefei. 

Greater China members Lee, H.K. Chang, Paul Chu, and Carter Tseng sat on the committee that selected this year’s scholarship winners.

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American and Chinese Decision-makers Welcome Results of C100 Hope and Fear Survey

May 2008 | By Yong Lu
Over the past half year, C-100 has taken Hope and Fear: American and Chinese Attitudes Toward Each Other on the road in China and the U.S.  This unique survey, which was conducted by Zogby International and Horizon Research, revealed that both American and Chinese populations have tremendous hopes about what is becoming the most important bilateral relationship in the world, while at the same time harboring significant fears about the consequences for their countries.   Read the full report at www.survey.committee100.org/2007/files/C100SurveyFullReport.pdf.

In Beijing, Research Co-Chair Cheng Li (Senior Fellow at the Brookings Institution) briefed China’s state leaders on the initial findings during the C-100 China delegation meetings in November. 

On December 10, the survey was officially released at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C., with a follow-up event on the same day at the Brookings Institution.  View the press conference on YouTube at www.youtube.com/view_play_list?p=9507C4F3A466DDC4.

In Los Angeles on Feburary 6, Research Co-Chair Frank H. Wu (Dean of Wayne State University Law School) presented the survey at an event co-sponsored by the Asia Society Southern California, Pacific Council on International Policy, and Asian Pacific American Legal Center.

On March 6 in San Francisco, Wu spoke at the Commonwealth Club of California. More than 100 Bay Area political, community, and business leaders attended the program, including C-100 members Kenneth Fong, Doreen Woo Ho, Bob Lee, Larry Low, Jenny Ming, Leslie T. Schilling, and Dennis Wu, and the Consul General of the People’s Republic of China in San Francisco, Gao Zhansheng. C-100 Chairman Gen. John L. Fugh delivered welcoming remarks, and Anna Mok, Partner of Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu, moderated the discussion. The full program was broadcast on the Club’s national radio network and can be heard at audio.commonwealthclub.org/audio/podcast/weekly.xml.

Another presentation will come up this June, co-sponsored by the Chicago Council on Global Affairs.

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2009 Annual Conference to Celebrate Committee’s 20th Anniversary

May 2008 | By Jane Leung Larson

As it does every four years, the Committee will return next year to Washington, D.C. for its Annual Conference, April 30 to May 2.  2009 marks not only the Committee’s 20th anniversary, but the inauguration of a new Administration and Congress. 

The Committee of 100 was conceived in 1989 by famed architect I.M. Pei to fill the need for an organization of influential Chinese Americans who could speak with a unified voice to decision-makers at the highest levels in both the U.S. and China.  By the end of 1990, C-100 Founders Pei, Yo-Yo Ma, Shirley Young, Oscar Tang, Henry Tang, and Chien-Shiung Wu had recruited nearly 100 American citizens of Chinese descent who had reached the pinnacle of their fields, spanning the arts, business, academia, public service, science and technology.  Uniting them was the desire to expand the participation of Chinese Americans in all aspects of American life and to foster better U.S.-China relations.  Today, Committee members number 152.

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Spring 2008 | Newsletter

Spring 2008
C100 Delegation Calls On Chinese Leaders In Beijing

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Hope and Fear: American and Chinese

Uschina“Integrating U.S., Chinese Views

Can Build Bridges”
By Frank H. Wu
Detroit Free Press
December 13, 2007

This week, a nonprofit group called the Committee of 100 released an unprecedented mirror survey of American attitudes toward China and Chinese attitudes toward America. Founded by prominent Chinese Americans such as cellist Yo-Yo Ma and architect I.M. Pei, C-100 promotes good relations between China and America, along with participation of Chinese Americans in public life.

This new study reveals a paradox of hope and fear. On the one hand, both sides see common interests in trade relations. Americans are more likely to blame their own government, rather than China, for the U.S. trade deficit with China, which hit $232 billion in 2006.

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Winter 2008 | Newsletter

Winter 2008
New C100 Parallel Survey Of Americans And Chinese Shows Mutual Perceptions Are Characterized By Both Hope & Fear

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Recent Awards to C100 Members

H.K. Chang, who recently retired as President and University Professor of City University of Hong Kong, received the Medal of Excellence in Engineering Education from the World Federation of Engineering Organisations (WFEO) in New Delhi at its General Assembly on November 15. This award is presented biennially by WFEO, a federation of national engineering organizations from 90 countries representing 8 million engineers that operates under UNESCO to address social issues from peace to sustainable development. Chang was honored for his contributions to engineering education and to building the engineering programs at the six universities where he taught from 1975 to 2007. Chang received two honorary professorships in China, from Tsinghua University on December 7, and from Xi’an Jiaotong University.

Hollywood film star Joan Chen has been winning award after award for her performance in the highly-praised 2007 Australian film, The Home Song Stories, directed by Tony Ayres. Chen plays a single mother and nightclub singer who leaves Shanghai to marry a sailor in Australia and finds herself once again adrift. In Australia, Chen won three “best actress” awards, from the Australian Film Institute, Inside Film and Critics Circle. In Taiwan, she won the Golden Horse Award for Best Leading Actress, considered the equivalent of Asia’s Oscars. And, the film was Australia’s official entry into the Foreign Film category of the 2008 Academy Awards. In March, The Home Song Stories was shown at the San Francisco Film Festival.

U.S. Citizen and Immigration Services (UCIS) Director Emilio T. González presented C-100 Chairman John L. Fugh with the “Outstanding American by Choice” certificate on January 15 at the Eisenhower Executive Office Building, Washington, D.C. This initiative recognizes naturalized American citizens who have “demonstrated their commitment to this country and to the common civic values that unite us as Americans” by their “civic participation, professional achievement and responsible citizenship.” Fugh was born in Beijing and came to the U.S. at age 15 with his family. The first Chinese American General in the U.S. Army, Fugh graduated from Georgetown University School of Foreign Service and George Washington University Law School. He retired from the U.S. Army in 1993, as The Judge Advocate General with the rank of Major General. In this position, Fugh managed the Army’s worldwide legal organization. In addition to chairing the Committee of 100, Fugh is also a director and member of the executive committee of the Atlantic Council.

Lawrence Tu
, Senior Vice President and General Counsel for Dell, Inc., was honored by the Asian American Bar Association of New York, on February 7 at the Marriott Marquis Times Square. Before joining Dell in 2004, Tu was Executive Vice President and General Counsel at NBC Universal. Earlier in his career, Tu spent time in Asia as managing partner of the Hong Kong office of the law firm O’Melveny & Myers and as General Counsel Asia-Pacific for Goldman Sachs. Prior to entering the private sector, Tu was an attorney for the U.S. State Department and clerked for U.S. Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall. He is a member of the board of directors of the Minority Corporate Counsel Association and is one of the top Asian Americans in the legal profession.

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C100 Delegation Calls on Chinese Leaders in Beijing

Wu Bangguo, chairman of the Standing Committee of the National People’s Congress (NPC), was among the Chinese leaders who met privately with Committee members last November, when the Committee held its Greater China conference in Beijing. Covered extensively in the Chinese media, the C-100 delegation included Chairman John L. Fugh, H.K. Chang, Pehong Chen, Leroy Chiao, Henry Lee, Kai-Fu Lee, Cheng Li, Howard Li, Xiaobo Lu, Jenny Ming, Henry Tang, Executive Director Alice Mong, and Public Affairs Director An Ping. The NPC Chairman welcomed suggestions from the Committee delegation, saying that the members understood both cultures. At each meeting, Committee members gave a preview of “Hope and Fear,” the C-100 mirror survey released in December.

Wu told the delegation that the Communist Party had set itself two important tasks after the 17th Party Congress in October: social justice and balancing economic development. “For the moment, when people refer to China’s development, they say that Chinese cities are on a equal levels with European cities; but the development level of Chinese villages is similar to that of African villages.”

The Committee also met with NPC Vice Chairman Sheng Huaren and had a roundtable discussion with Lu Congmin, Vice Chairman of the NPC Foreign Affairs Committee and other NPC members. Liu Qi, Chairman of the Beijing Organizing Committee of the Olympic Games, thanked C-100 for supporting Beijing’s bid to host the 2008 Olympiad. Other leaders visited were Liu Yandong, Vice Chairman, Chinese People’s Political Consultative Conference, who gave a briefing on the 17th Party Congress; Cai Wu, Director of the State Council Information Office; and Wang Chao, Assistant Minister, Ministry of Commerce. Wang said that of the 50,000 American companies that have invested in China, over half have turned a profit. He said that China took product safety seriously and had formed a special task to deal with it.
–Thanks to An Ping for her assistance with this article.

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Fall 2007 | Newsletter

Fall 2007
Bridge to Change II 桥连中美 展望未来 (二)

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Summer 2007 | Newsletter

Summer 2007
The Committee of 100 in New York City

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Spring 2007 | Newsletter

Spring
2007
Bridge to Change:
16th Annual Committee of 100 Conference
April 19-21, 2007 – New York City

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Winter 2007 | Newsletter

Winter
2007

Honorees
To Be Feted at 16th Annual Conference
In New York City

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Fall 2006 | Newsletter

Fall 2006
C100
Highlights HIV/AIDS
Awareness with Dr. David Ho

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Summer 2006 | Newsletter

Summer
2006

15th
Annual Conference in
Builds Bridges of Understanding

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