Implications of China’s 2018 Constitutional Changes.
After the Mao era, China’s leaders have emphasized collective leadership and orderly succession. But a proposal to remove presidential term limits clears the way for Xi Jinping to rule indefinitely, as he seeks to restore what he considers China’s rightful place in the world. The bold move reinforces Xi’s position as the most powerful Chinese leader since Mao Zedong. It also signals the end of a period of collective leadership that has dominated elite politics in China for much of the past three decades – a period that many Western observers predicted would inevitably lead to democracy and rule of law. Instead, Xi appears determined to impose one-man rule as he seeks to restore China to what he considers its rightful place on the international stage.
What does this mean to you and your business, now and for the long run?
Is Xi a dictator or a messiah to China and the world?
How should you plan your business for the years to come when dealing with China?
Hear from our resident experts and join our business luncheon on
Friday, March 30, from Noon to 1:30PM
Our event panel includes:
- Mr. William Sena Sr, China Economics Analyst – Sena, Weller, Rohs, Williams
- Dr. Richard Lauf, Chairman of the Board – World Affairs Council
- Mr. Joseph J. Dehner, Attorney & Partner, Global Business – Frost Brown Todd
- Dr. Tom Chung, Chinese Scholar & Director of China Initiatives – University of Cincinnati
- Mr. Catalin Macarie, UC Professor & Chairman of the Board – Chinese Chamber of Commerce
The event will be moderated by Mr. Leo Chan, Executive Director, Chinese Chamber of Commerce.
Terracotta Army Exhibit – Members Only VIP Program
Greater Cincinnati Chinese Chamber of Commerce is proud to present a special VIP program for our members only at the Cincinnati Art Museum on April 27 from 4-9 PM with special guided tour of the world famous Terracotta Army Exhibit followed by world class performances and catering services in the exclusive VIP section of the museum.
Terracotta Army features 120 objects drawn from the collections of Chinese art museums and archaeological institutes, including terracotta figures of warriors, arms and armor, ritual bronze vessels, works in gold and silver, jade ornaments, precious jewelry and ceramics. More than 40 of these works have never been on view in the U.S. before this exhibition.