Contact Me

Please use the form on the right to contact me.  I will respond shortly.


123 Street Avenue, City Town, 99999

(123) 555-6789


You can set your address, phone number, email and site description in the settings tab.
Link to read me page with more information.

Harry Harding


Harry Harding

Siwei Huang

Visit Harry's page on the website of the University of Virginia

Harry Harding is University Professor and Professor of Public Policy at the University of Virginia.  A specialist on China and U.S.-China relations, his major scholarly publications include Organizing China: The Problem of Bureaucracy, 1949-1966; China’s Second Revolution: Reform after Mao; A Fragile Relationship: the United States and China since 1972; and the chapter on the Cultural Revolution in the Cambridge History of China.  He is presently writing an analytical history of the U.S.-China relationship from the mid-1990s to the present, describing the difficulties the two countries sides have encountered in promoting a more cooperative relationship.

Harry Harding served as the founding dean of the University of Virginia’s Frank Batten School of Leadership and Public Policy between 2009 and 2014.  Before joining the Batten School, he held faculty appointments at Swarthmore College (1970-1971) and Stanford University (1971-1983), and visiting positions at the University of Washington, Georgetown University, the Chinese University of Hong Kong, and the University of Hong Kong.  He regularly teaches graduate and undergraduate courses on international relations theory and U.S.-China relations.  In addition, he has occasionally offers seminars on political forecasting, cross-cultural influences between Asia and the West, and the expression of political ideas in civic architecture. 

Read “Has U.S.-China Policy Failed?” (Download PDF) by Harry Harding in the fall 2015 issue of Washington Quarterly

Read keynote speech “From the ‘Economic Miracle’ to the Middle-Income Trap” by Harry Harding at the October 2018 Symposium on “China’s Forty Years of Reform and Opening-up”