SCCR is Scotland's leading centre for post-graduate research on China. We have over 50 students undertaking doctoral research. Doctoral programmes are located administratively within eight Schools across the arts and social sciences. SCCR encourages cross-disciplinary fertilization and inter-disciplinary research by organising seminars, lectures and other events with a China focus. Academic staff meet regularly to discuss China-related research.themes and collaborate on particular projects.
Promoting Understanding of the Chinese Economy, Governance & Politics, Society and Culture
- to foster high-quality social science research on China and promote multidisciplinary research collaboration among centre members
- to build strategic research capacity in the social sciences of China for Scotland and the UK
- to promote understanding of China by disseminating research and making expertise on contemporary Chinese economy, politics & governance, and society accessible to the wider community
- to develop and support research links with Chinese scholars, universities and research institutes
The Scottish Centre for China Research brings together scholars doing research on China across a range of arts and social science disciplines in Scottish universities. Its members include researchers at the Universities of St. Andrews, Edinburgh and Dundee as well as Glasgow.*
We are based in the University of Glasgow’s School of Social & Political Sciences, in the College of Social Sciences.
*If you are a scholar or student at a Scottish University doing research on China you are welcome to join our Centre. Please contact us.
19 AprFriday 30 April 2021, 10:00-12:00 BST, Zoom registration required.
12 JanA list of seminars and roundtable discussions this term. Full details including abstracts to be posted later.
11 Feb“The Perils and Possibilities of Para-citizenship: China’s Search for the Ideal Disabled Citizen”. by Professor Sarah Dauncey, University of Nottingham
28 Jan“Globalization and the Rise of the Economic State: PRC and USA in Comparison”. by Professor Guoguang Wu, University of Victoria