China and India are the two most important developing countries in the world. The two countries have their own merits in anti-corruption and are worthy of comparison and mutual understanding. To this end, we invited Wu Muluan, an associate professor of the Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy of the National University of Singapore, to present his latest research findings on anti-corruption in Asia.
Topic: China's "Tiger War" and India's "Discarded Money": A Qualitative Comparative Study of Anti-Corruption in the Two Countries
Speaker: Wu Muluan, associate professor of the Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy of the National University of Singapore
Moderator: Ma Liang, assistant to Dean and associate professor of the School of Public Administration
Commentator: Nie Huihua, Deputy Dean of NADS and Deputy Director of Science and Research Division
Time: 14:00-15:30, June 19th 2018
Venue: Room 2115, No.2 Public Teaching Building
He is currently an associate professor at the Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy at the National University of Singapore and was an associate professor at the Department of Asian and Policy Studies at the Hong Kong University of Education. He received a bachelor degree in law from Lanzhou University, a master degree in public administration from Huazhong University of Science and Technology, and a doctoral degree in public policy from City University of Hong Kong. From 2000 to 2007, he was a senior reporter in a well-known Chinese media and has extensive media work experience. Research interests include public sector reforms, fiscal relations, corruption, and governance in the public space. He has published dozens of academic papers, including World Development, Public Choice, Publius: The Journal of Federalism, Journal of Urban Affairs, Environment and Urbanization, Social Policy & Administration, Review of Public Personnel Administration, Journal of Contemporary China, etc.
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