Sheryl WuDunn appears in the following:
Tuesday, October 27, 2015
Monday, September 28, 2015
Wednesday, September 09, 2015
Tuesday, December 02, 2014
Tuesday, September 23, 2014
Monday, January 23, 2012
Monday marks the beginning of 4709 in the Chinese calendar, the "Year of the Dragon". A strong, fiery, and auspicious cultural symbol, the lunar year ahead holds the potential for seismic change. In addition to the generational transitions set for its government, military, and the Communist Party, some experts are claiming 2012 will be the year China's economy collapses.
Friday, October 07, 2011
Three women were awarded the 2011 Nobel Peace Prize on Friday, becoming the first women to win since 2004. Liberian President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf, Leymah Gbowee, also of Liberia, and Tawakul Karman of Yemen will share the award. The Norwegian Nobel committee honored the three women for "their non-violent struggle for the safety of women and for women's rights to full participation in peace-building work." Johnson Sirleaf is the first democratically-elected female head of state in Africa, Gbowee is an activist, and Karman is a leading figure in Yemen's pro-democracy movement.
Friday, January 21, 2011
William Reinsch, president of the National Foreign Trade Council, joins Sheryl WuDunn, investment advisor, Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist formerly with the New York Times, and the co-author with husband Nicholas Kristof of Half the Sky: Turning Oppression into Opportunity for Women Worldwide, to discuss the Chinese economy in light of President Hu's state visit.
Wednesday, January 19, 2011
China's President Hu Jintao arrived at Andrews Air Force Base Tuesday, for the start of his three day visit to our nation's capital. He is set to meet with President Obama and other top officials, before a black tie dinner in the Chinese President's honor. The meeting comes at a time when the relationship between countries is strained and both presidents are suffering from a lack of faith in their leadership.
Friday, January 07, 2011
Caring for the elderly has long played an important role in Chinese culture. But rapid economic growth has forced adult Chinese children to abandon their hometowns to find jobs in other parts of the country — often leaving their elderly parents on their own. This cultural shift has led Chinese officials to consider a law that would require adult children to care for their parents.