In the ariticle, "Peak China? Jobs, local services and welfare strain under economy’s structural faults" Rozelle is quoted saying, "'You don’t turn yourself into a high-income country with [close to] 70% of your economy in the informal sector.'”
Scott Rozelle Joins Track Two Diplomacy Efforts on Scholarly Exchange between the United States and China
SCCEI Co-Director Scott Rozelle joined a select group of ten academics from the U.S. to participate in a Track Two diplomacy effort between the U.S. and China. Together, they traveled to Beijing where they met with 12 scholars from China to discuss the current state of scholarly exchange between the two countries, as well as strategies to improve it.
"China's Defeated Youth" published in The Economist featured Scott Rozelle's research on wage growth of blue-collar workers in China.
Scott Rozelle is quoted and featured in this article where he shares insights into education challenges in China.
SCCEI Co-Director Scott Rozelle is quoted in this article published by China File speaking about the reasons for and state of underemployment of rural workers in China.
SCCEI is pleased to announce the formation of the SCCEI Faculty Steering Committee. The committee consists of our two co-directors, Hongbin Li and Scott Rozelle, as well as three esteemed faculty members, Grant Miller, Jennifer Pan, and Xueguang Zhou.
The Economist features Scott Rozelle's research on the impact of the hukou system on rural Chinese students and the high prevalence of cognitive delay in rural toddlers.
Scott Rozelle visited Middlebury College to speak about his research combating mental health concerns among school children in rural China.
The Signal interviews Scott Rozelle about what population decline means for China and China's rural population no one knows about.
Scott Rozelle's research is featured in the Financial Times in an article by Yuan Yang titled "China's Reform Generation is Retiring."
In the Wall Street Journal, journalist Stella Yifan Xie refers to Scott Rozelle's research on rural unemployment in China in her article looking at the dwindling opportunities migrant workers have in China.
The Financial Times spoke with Scott Rozelle about the education and the “Covid generation” — the children whose lives have been upended through cycles of lockdowns under China’s hallmark zero-Covid policy.
Book Review: “Invisible China. How the urban-rural divide threatens China’s rise” by Scott Rozelle and Natalie Hell
China expert Aihemaitijiang (Ahmatjan) Rouzi reviewed Scott Rozelle's book, "Invisible China," for the Sino-German Agricultural Magazine.
Author Lijia Zhang quotes Scott Rozelle in her opinion piece in the South China Morning Post looking at how China’s ageing problem is particularly acute in rural areas, where elderly residents often have no children around to care for them and pensions are too low to live on.
"Can robot-driven advanced manufacturing be a panacea for China’s slowing economy? China sure hopes so." The Wire China author Isabella Borshoff quotes SCCEI co-directors Hongbin Li and Scott Rozelle in pursuit of the answer.
In this video short, Scott Rozelle, SCCEI Co-Director sits down with Scott Kennedy, CSIS Trustee Chair in Chinese Business, to discuss Big Data China, a new project aimed at bridging the gap between cutting-edge academic research on China and the Washington policy community.
The Economist features Scott Rozelle and Natalie Hell's book "Invisible China" in this article highlight China's efforts to improve their human capital and face the invisible crisis no one knows about.
Scott Rozelle joins Peter Lorentzen on this podcast episode discussing Scott Rozelle and Natalie Hell's new book, Invisible China: How the Urban-Rural Divide Threatens China's Rise.
On the Sound of Economics Podcast Giuseppe Porcaro is joined by Alicia García-Herrero and Scott Rozelle to talk about the impact of industrialization and automation are having on rural and low-income workers in China.
The Little Red Podcast interviewed FSI senior fellow and SCCEI co-director Scott Rozelle on their podcast to discuss whether common prosperity in China can trickle down to the countryside or not and how China's rural population came to be where they are today.
On December 11, 2021 The Economist published their list of the best books of 2021. Scott Rozelle's newest book, "Invisible China" was listed third on the line up!
Scott Rozelle introduces his recent publication, "Publishing and Assessing the Research of Economists: Lessons from Public Health" in a blog post for the China Economic Review's official Wechat account to celebrate its 30th anniversary.