Author Archives: Chris Nyland

Chris Nyland

About Chris Nyland

Chris Nyland is a Professor of International Business at Monash where he teaches and researches in the areas of Chinese Education Reform, Management History, and Geopolitics and Business Globalization

Australian universities may come to regret the end of the Trump presidency

The share of Chinese students who have applied to study in Australia next year is 53 per cent of all international students compared to 27 per cent last year.

Posted in Education | Leave a comment

China: Corporate Australia pushing back against the US and its local agents

As an increasing number of Australian firms have become more resistant to US coercion, the Labor Party has tentatively become a little less enthusiastic in supporting the government’s anti-China push.

Posted in Politics | 2 Comments

The Australian state propaganda outlets are as unrelenting as their Chinese counterparts

Australian media loves to publish and broadcast stories about Chinese protest rallies. On the 13th of July, Su-Lin Tan, an Australian journalist now working for the South China Morning Post, published a story of Chinese protesters rallying in Adelaide titled … Continue reading

Posted in China, Politics | Leave a comment

Sinophobia in Australian media

The sinophobia in Australian media is rife. Publisher and broadcaster love stories about Chinese protesters rallying in Australia, China, Hong Kong, etc.

Posted in China, Media, Top 5 | Leave a comment

Chinese International Students and National Security

A great many Australians appear to have difficulty accepting that Chinese parents might be concerned about the safety of their children who study in Australia even though the number of attacks on Chinese residents in Australia has increased markedly.

Posted in China | 5 Comments

China’s Consumers Increasing the Price of Provoking the Dragon

Australia’s governments, businesses and media have accorded inadequate attention to the power of the Chinese consumer when picking fights with Beijing.

Posted in Asia, Economy | 4 Comments