What the world lacks is one broadly written source covering most aspects of China. No book at this point is collectively paying attention to China's economic, demographic, social and geopolitical concerns.
Cuenca, Ecuador (PRWEB) March 18, 2014
Today, everybody knows the story of China’s rise over the past three decades, from developing nation to the world’s most explosive economy.
But how much do they really know about one of Earth’s most reclusive societies and the growing problems it faces, from economic and political reforms to military aggression in East Asia to growing discontent among minority groups and the lower class?
“The Future of China”, by Sterling Kerr, Ph.D., is a unique, up-to-date and comprehensive look at one of the world’s most compelling societies: modern China. Kerr, a geopolitics professor specializing in Asian studies at the University of Azuay in Cuenca, Ecuador, gives readers a broad, academic overview of the political, social, economic and military opportunities and challenges facing this world superpower today.
“The subject of China is so abundantly dispersed in articles that many readers worldwide become somewhat knowledgeable and curious,” said Kerr. “What the world lacks is one broadly written source covering most aspects of China. No book at this point is collectively paying attention to China's economic, demographic, social and geopolitical concerns as well as disputed island issues with Japan, South Korea, Taiwan and the nations of the South China Sea. Is a regional war in the making? Readers are curious about what the future holds for China.”
“The Future of China”, available as an e-book with accompanying online material constantly developed and updated by Kerr, is written for anyone with an interest in China, from Western businessmen looking to expand overseas to university students researching the latest in global affairs.
The Future of China: A Geopolitical, Economic, and Military Overview
By Sterling Kerr, Ph.D.
E-book price: $9.99
About the author
Sterling Kerr, Ph.D., is currently a geopolitics professor in the School of International Studies at the University of Azuay in Cuenca, Ecuador. His specialty is the geopolitics of China, which he has studied for more than two decades. Kerr formerly taught at the Florida and New York university systems.