MEDIA AND CIVIL SOCIETY IN CHINA - 26 avril
Bonjour à tous,
La visite d'Isolda Morillo (correspondante Associated Press à Pékin) et de Tsering Namgyal (journaliste tibétain indépendant) à Paris nous donne l'occasion impromptue de les rencontrer ce vendredi 26 avril, de 14h à 15h, dans la salle 3.15 de l'Inalco (65 rue des Grands Moulins), autour du thème : "Media and Civil Society in China" (en anglais / in English).
J'espère que vous serez nombreux à pouvoir venir y assister.
F. Robin / Section Tibet
Isolda Morillo is a journalist based in Beijing. She is currently a correspondent for the Associated Press in Beijing, which she joined in 2007. Prior to that she was a reporter for Spanish Television for three years. She has been at the forefront of major stories, particularly related to human rights and minority affairs. Last December, she achieved much fame when she got an exclusive interview with the wife of the China’s jailed Nobel Laureate Liu Xiaobo. Liu Xia who was under house arrest. She covered in the riots in Xinjiang in 2008 for the Associated Press, she has also visited Tibet to do stories for the Spanish TV. Born in Peru, she studied there, at the NYU Film School and the International Film and Television School in Cuba. She is fluent in Chinese, Spanish, English and French.
Tsering Namgyal is a journalist, writer and translator currently working in New York. He writes for Asia Sentinel, a Hong Kong-based online newspaper. His articles have appeared in the Asian Wall Street Journal, Asia Times, Himal SouthAsia, Harvard Asia Pacific Review, Far Eastern Economic Review, amongst others. He holds an MA in mass communication and history from University of Minnesota and another MA in journalism from University of Iowa, where he also studied creative writing. His fiction has appeared in Yellow Medicine Review, Asia Literary Review (formerly Dimsum in Hong Kong), and Himal SouthAsia (Kathmandu, Nepal). He has published one collection of essays Little Lhasa: Reflections on Exiled Tibet (Indus Source, 2006). He is particularly interested in Tibetan fiction in exile, the politics of the exiled government, Buddhism in the West, the Internet and digital diaspora and biographical writing. His biography of the 17th Karmapa Lama will be published next month by Hay House, India.
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