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The End of an Era: Can the Consensus on Constructive Engagement with China be Sustained? Should it?

Panel Discussion

Speaker(s)

James Steinberg, Former Deputy Secretary of State; Dean of the Maxwell School, Syracuse University and University Professor of Social Science, International Affairs and Law
Thomas Fingar, Former Chairman, National Intelligence Council; Shorenstein APARC Distinguished Fellow, Shorenstein APARC, Stanford University
Michael H. Armacost, Former U.S. Ambassador to Japan; Shorenstein APARC Distinguished Fellow, Stanford University
Kathleen Stephens, Former U.S. Ambassador to South Korea; William J. Perry Distinguished Fellow, Shorenstein APARC, Stanford University

Date and Time

June 1, 2016 2:30 PM - 4:30 PM

Availability

RSVP

RSVP required by 5PM May 31.

Location

Bechtel Conference CenterEncina Hall, 616 Serra St., Stanford, CA 94305-6055

James Steinberg is Dean of the Maxwell School, Syracuse University and University Professor of Social Science, International Affairs and Law.  Prior to becoming Dean on July 1, 2011, he served as Deputy Secretary of State, serving as the principal Deputy to Secretary Clinton.  From 2005-2008 Steinberg was Dean of the Lyndon B. Johnson School of Public Affairs.  From 2001 to 2005, Steinberg was vice president and director of Foreign Policy Studies at the Brookings Institution, where he supervised a wide-ranging research program on U.S. foreign policy.  Steinberg served as deputy national security advisor to President Clinton from 1996 to 2000.  During that period he also served as the president’s personal representative to the 1998 and 1999 G-8 summits. 

Prior to becoming deputy national security advisor, Steinberg served as director of the State Department’s policy planning staff, and as deputy assistant secretary for analysis in the bureau of Intelligence and Research.  Previously, Steinberg was Senator Edward Kennedy’s principal aide for the Senate Armed Services Committee and minority counsel, U.S. Senate Labor and Human Resources Committee.

The Oksenberg Lecture, held annually, honors the legacy of Professor Michel Oksenberg (1938–2001). A senior fellow at Shorenstein APARC and the Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies, Professor Oksenberg served as a key member of the National Security Council when the United States normalized relations with China, and consistently urged that the United States engage with Asia in a more considered manner. In tribute, the Oksenberg Lecture recognizes distinguished individuals who have helped to advance understanding between the United States and the nations of the Asia-Pacific.

At times beginning in 2009 the decision was made to expand this series from its original lecture format to a workshop in order to bring scholars and policy makers together to discuss the ever-changing role China is playing in today's world. This new format allows for the exchange of ideas and opinions amongst today's top experts.

 

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