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July 17, SupChina X Sinica Live Podcast: The World According To Jeremy Goldkorn
For over nine years, Jeremy Goldkorn and Kaiser Kuo have hosted the Sinica Podcast, the most popular English-language podcast about all things China. Over the years they have interviewed countless journalists, writers, academics, policy makers, business people and anyone with something compelling to say about the country that’s reshaping the world. But rarely have we gotten to know our beloved hosts themselves.
Join us for a special episode of Sinica starring our very own Jeremy Goldkorn. With decades of experience in China-related business, entrepreneurship, and media, Jeremy shares his views on the latest developments in Chinese business, technology, and politics, and tells personal stories from his 20 years living in China.
Snacks and refreshments will be provided at the Sinica Live Podcast event.
When: Wednesday, July 17, 7:00 to 9:00 pm
Where: Lair East, 424 Broadway #602 New York, NY 10013
For more info and questions, please email email@example.com.
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Kaiser Kuo is co-founder of the Sinica Podcast, the most popular English-language podcast on current affairs in China, which he hosts with Jeremy Goldkorn. The show has run since April 2010, and has published nearly 400 episodes. Until April 2016, Kaiser served as director of international communications for Baidu, China’s leading search engine. In 2016, Kaiser returned to the U.S. after a 20-year stint in Beijing, where his career spanned the gamut from music to journalism to technology. Kaiser also spent a year in Beijing from 1988 to 1989, when he co-founded the seminal Chinese heavy metal band Tang Dynasty as lead guitarist.
Jeremy Goldkorn is Editor-in-Chief of The China Project and co-host of the Sinica podcast. He moved to China in 1995 and became managing editor of Beijing's first independent English-language entertainment magazine. In 2003, he founded the website and research firm, Danwei, which tracked Chinese media, markets, politics, and business. It was acquired in 2013 by the Financial Times. He has lived in a worker's dormitory, produced a documentary film about African soccer players in Beijing, and rode a bicycle from Peshawar to Kathmandu via Kashgar and Lhasa.