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Engaging with China

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Abstract

Recently, whether in Japan or abroad, I am often asked, “Where are you living now?” The answer is that half the time I live in the U.S., a little less than half in Japan, and the other month or so I travel to China or Europe. Having retired from my chaired professorship at Stanford University three years ago, I became a senior fellow at the Institute for International Studies. I am also visiting professor at the Graduate School of International Corporate Strategy at Hitotsubashi University, through the introduction by Professors Hirotaka Takeuchi and Ikujirō Nonaka . From April 2007, responding to the leadership of Chair Hideki Katō, I am participating as distinguished fellow at Tokyo Foundation.

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Fig. 28.1

Notes

  1. 1.

    The World Bank report on this project is contained in Corporate Governance in Transitional Economies: Insider Control and Roles of Banks, World Bank Institute, 1994.

    For “corporate governance” issues in China, see Wu, Jinglian, Gendai Chūgoku no Keizai kaikaku (Economic reform in contemporary China), Chap. 5 “Kigyō kaikaku” (Corporate reform), NTT Shuppan: 2007.

  2. 2.

    “I enthusiastically support you. I also give enthusiastic support to the big-character poster of the Red Flag Combat Group of Peking University Middle School which said that it is right to rebel against the reactionaries; and to the very good revolutionary speech given by comrade P’eng Hsiao-meng representing their Red Flag Combat Group at the big meeting attended by all the teachers, students, administration and workers of Peking University on 25 July.” Mao Tse-tung “A Letter to the Red Guards,” August 1, 1966. Long Live Mao Tse-tung Thought, Red Guard publication.

  3. 3.

    Wu, Jinglian et al., 1999, Corporate Governance, Debt Restructuring and Bankruptcy Procedure: A Revisit to Jinglun Conference.

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Aoki, M. (2018). Engaging with China. In: Transboundary Game of Life. Springer, Singapore. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-981-13-2757-5_28

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