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The China Sleepwalking Syndrome

Joseph S. Nye, Jr.

If the Sino-American relationship were a hand of poker, Americans would recognize that they have been dealt a good hand and avoid succumbing to fear or belief in the decline of the US. But even a good hand can lose if it is played badly.

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Francis Fukuyama Lecture Photo Gallery

October 18, 2021

Francis Fukuyama was the first speaker in the Center for the Study of Economy & Society’s fall lecture series, “The American State in a Multipolar World.” His lecture, introduced by Cornell President Martha E. Pollack, highlighted the key challenges facing global democracy: pandemic, climate change, and political polarization. Photography by Dave Burbank.

Victor Nee
audience att Francis Fukuyama lecture
Francis Fukuyama
audience at Francis Fukuyama lecture
audience at Francis Fukuyama lecture
Francis Fukuyama
audience at Francis Fukuyama lecture
audience at Francis Fukuyama lecture
audience at Francis Fukuyama lecture
Francis Fukuyama and Victor Nee

Francis Fukuyama Talk Launches Series on Global Crises

Wesley Stubenbord

“Celebrated public intellectual Francis Fukuyama ’74 will be the first speaker in the Center for the Study of Economy & Society’s new fall lecture series, “The American State in a Multipolar World.” The series will examine the issues and choices facing the U.S. in a multipolar global economy and shifting world system.”

Read more on the Cornell Chronicle

Center Links Economy and Society to Study Changing World

James Dean, Cornell Chronicle

“As its founding director 20 years ago, Victor Nee didn’t imagine the Center for the Study of Economy and Society (CSES) taking an interest in New York City’s tech economy. The city hardly had one to speak of – on par with Philadelphia’s, and a bit player compared to financial services, real estate or tourism.

Now, New York claims the nation’s second-largest tech economy after Silicon Valley, and the development of regional knowledge economies is one of several primary areas of research focus for the center’s Economic Sociology Lab, supported by graduate researchers and undergraduate assistants.”

Read more on the Cornell Chronicle

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“Economic action is ‘social’ insofar as its subjective meaning takes account of the behavior of others and is thereby oriented in its course.”— Max Weber