“China’s selective memory”

/The New York Times
NEW HAVEN, Connecticut Ever since June 4, 1989, when the world’s cameras embarrassed the Chinese government by recording the slaughter of unarmed protesters in Beijing, spring has been a sensitive period in Chinese politics. Public demonstrations of all kinds have been repressed as if they were vicious cancers. It is indeed news, then, that people have been protesting in the streets of Chinese cities about Japan’s wartime past, its textbooks’ reluctance to face history squarely and its proposed accession to the United Nations Security Council.
[Click HERE for full article at The International Herald Tribunehttp://www.iht.com/articles/2005/04/28/opinion/edpu.php]


David Bandurski

Now director of the CMP, leading the project’s research and partnerships, David joined the team in 2004 after completing his master’s degree at Northwestern University’s Medill School of Journalism. He is currently an honorary lecturer at the Journalism and Media Studies Centre. He is the author of Dragons in Diamond Village (Penguin/Melville House), a book of reportage about urbanization and social activism in China, and co-editor of Investigative Journalism in China (HKU Press).

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