An estimated one million Chinese Muslims have disappeared across Xianjiang, China, and speculation pertaining to their possible imprisonment in relation to their religious status were proved true after leaked documents highlighted a network of detention camps used to imprison Chinese Muslims.
Tag Archives | china
The Chinese government’s grasp on American society has grown exponentially not only through the launch of Tik Tok, one of the most downloaded applications of 2019, but through various data breaches that have gone undiscussed in the public sphere as well.
Amid the ongoing protests for democracy in Hong Kong, a single tweet consisting of an image with seven words was all it took to plunge the NBA into complete chaos. And in that chaos, one thing has become clear: The NBA needs to stop trying to pander to both sides.
Yingxia Cao, associate professor of decision sciences, talked about online customer service experiences in China and Taiwan Yingxia Cao, associate professor of decision sciences, discusses “Post-Purchase Shipping and Customer Service Experiences in Online Shopping and Their Impact on Customer Satisfaction,” Tuesday in the Presidents Dining Room. Cao focused on the aspects of online shopping that […]
To highlight six countries and the way they celebrate Halloween, the Campus Activities Board hosted “Halloween Around The World” Tuesday in the Campus Center Ballroom.
Tensions have been rising between the United States and North Korea in the last couple of weeks. President Trump sent Vice President Mike Pence to the demilitarized zone on the border of North and South Korea last week, as part of an Asia tour.
Visiting scholar Qian Song-Ling of the La Fetra College of Education discusses “A ‘KPRC’ Model of K-12 IT Curriculum Development: Focus on Information Sociology” Tuesday in the Presidents Dining Room.
Every Friday night, the Students Engaged in Environmental Discussion club shows a movie meant to inform students, faculty and staff on topics that affect the planet and spark conversation.
American economist, historian and political scientist Richard Rosencrance proposed differentiating economic industries with China to avoid a potential war in his lecture “The Next Great War? The Root of World War I and the Risk of U.S.-China Conflict,” April 30 in the Campus Center Ballroom.
As she stepped outside of the Arts and Communications Building and into the unforgiving sun, she placed a hat on her head and began to talk about her home, Wuhan, China, which happens to be one of the hottest and most humid places to live.