Publications

This is a forthcoming article by Prof. Rune Svarverud.

This is a forthcoming article by Edwin Schmitt and Hongtao Li.

Anna L. Ahlers and Yongdong Shen are the authors of this article in The China Quarterly. 

Xiaoyue Li and Bryan Tilt have co-written an article in The China Quarterly. 

Mette Halskov Hansen and Zhaohui Liu have co-written an article in The China Quarterly.

Rune Svarverud and Hongtao Li are the co-writers of this article in The China Quarterly.

Kristin Aunan, Mette Halskov Hansen, Zhaohui Liu and Shuxiao Wang have co-written the introduction to a special issue on «The Human Dimensions of Air Pollution in China». 

Shuxiao Wang finished this article during her stay at the Centre for Advanced Study (CAS).

Kristin Aunan and Shuxiao Wang are two of the co-writers of this forthcoming article. 

This essay focuses on the implications of the latest MEP campaign in Chengdu.

This is a co-authored academic monograph by Anna L. Ahlers, Mette Halskov Hansen and Rune Svarverud.  

Dr. Zhaohui Liu and Professor Mette Halskov Hansen are the editors of this forthcoming book in Chinese.

Dr. Anna L. Ahlers has reviewed leading economist Ma Jun's book.

This article addresses Chinese concepts of air quality and air pollution.

Dr. Yongdong Shen is one of the co-writers of this introductory article.

Dr. Fangfang Gao has published a Chinese book on environmental communication in China.  

In this essay, Dr. Edwin Schmitt explores coal mining in China.

A forthcoming special issue of The China Quarterly that will include articles by members of the Airborne project.

Dr. Edwin Schmitt has reviewed Harvard professor Karen Thornber's book on Ecoambiguity. 

Dr. Edwin Schmitt has reviewed Dan Smyer Yü's book.

Professor Rune Svarverud has contributed to the latest issue of Samtiden with a popular article related to Airborne. 

Chinese citizens are increasingly considering air pollution to be a serious health threat and are willing to pay their way out of it.

Five years ago, most Chinese were unfamiliar with the word smog, wumai. Today most people expect the government to provide them with clean air. 

This essay seeks to shed light on how community residents take action to ensure healthy urban habitats through examining a community-based protest against industrial air pollution in the city of Hangzhou.

This essay reflects the long and changeful history of fighting ambient air pollution in the German Ruhrgebiet (Ruhr industrial area) and argues why this success story could actually nurture a more optimistic outlook on China's opportunities to tackle it's massive smog problem.