Our fellowship team from Ohio State University will present the research they developed using CADRE in this webinar.
When: April 6, 3 p.m.
Where: Livestream link here https://iu.zoom.us/j/376407036
About the research: This project is part of a series of studies in which researchers are assessing the rise of China in scholarship. This particular study focuses on China's publications in science and engineering over the past 20 years. The team will use Web of Science and Microsoft Academic Graph to perform this research.
Project abstract: This project is part of a series of studies in which my team and I are assessing the rise of China in scholarship, particularly in science and engineering.The project aims to provide a comprehensive assessment of the nature of China's publications in science and engineering over the past 20 years. One part of the study will be to examine the published scholarship from China and by Chinese nationals abroad. This will include case studies of specific fields as well as macro overviews of the output, its impact, and the collaborations involved in China's rise.
Read more about the fellowship team here: https://cadre.iu.edu/fellows/assessing-the-rise-of-china-as-a-scientific-nation
Xiaojing Cai is a PhD candidate in Public Information Resources Management at Zhejiang University, China, and a Fulbright Visiting student at John Glenn College of Public Affairs, The Ohio State University. Her research focuses on the scientific evaluation, government funding and collaboration in scientific production. She earned her BA in Management from Zhejiang University, China.
Caroline S. Wagner currently holds the Ambassador Milton A. and Roslyn Z. Wolf endowed Chair in International Affairs at the John Glenn School of Public Affairs, The Ohio State University, where she also serves as an affiliate of the Battelle Center for Science & Technology Policy at Ohio State and a faculty member. Dr. Wagner earned her doctorate from the University of Amsterdam in Science and Technology Dynamics; she received her Master of Arts degree in Science, Technology and Public Policy from George Washington University, and holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Trinity College.
Her scholarship focuses on science and technology dynamics with a focus on international collaboration in science and technology. Her career in science and technology policy analysis has spanned more than thirty years. She has written more than 50 peer reviewed articles and two books about scientific cooperation. At The RAND Corporation, she was deputy to the director of the Science & Technology Policy Institute, a research center serving the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy, where she focused her research on international cooperation in science and technology, and in studies of critical technologies within the United States.