Publications

Articles on labour issues are marked with *

Books

  • *Anita Chan, Editor, Chinese Workers in Comparative Perspective (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2015), x + 280 pp.
  • *Anita Chan, Editor, Labour in Vietnam (Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 2011), xv + 346 pages.
  • *Anita Chan, Editor, Walmart in China (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2011), vii + 294 pp. (A Chinese-language version of this book, woerma zai zhongguo is published by Shanghai: Fudan University Press, 2017).
  • Anita Chan, Richard Madsen, and Jonathan Unger, Chen Village: Revolution to Globalization (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2009), viii + 408 pages.
  • Anita Chan, China’s Workers Under Assault: Exploitation and Abuse in a Globalizing Economy, Armonk: M. E. Sharpe, 2001, 244 pp.
  • Anita Chan, Benedict T. Kerkvliet and Jonathan Unger (eds), Transforming Socialism: China and Vietnam Compared, Sydney: Allen & Unwin; Boulder: Rowman & Littlefield, 1999, 240 pp.
  • Zhu Xiaoyang and Anita Chan, Xiangzheng yu Anliu (Symbolism and Undercurrents: The 1989 Mass Movement) (Taipei: Daohe Press, 1994), 347 pp.
  • Anita Chan, Richard Madsen and Jonathan Unger, Chen Village Under Mao and Deng, Berkeley: University of California Press, 1992, 346 pp. [This is a new edition, updated and substantially expanded, of the Chen Village book]. Chinese-language version, Hong Kong, Oxford University Press, 1997, 345 pp. See more details about this book, including the first 18 pages of Chapter 1.
  • Anita Chan, editor, A Brief Analysis of the Cultural Revolution (Armonk, New York: M.E. Sharpe, 1987), 151 pp.
  • Anita Chan, Children of Mao: Personality Development and Political Activism in the Red Guard Generation, London: The MacMillan Press; Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1985, 254pp.
  • Anita Chan, Stanley Rosen and Jonathan Unger (eds), On Socialist Democracy and the Chinese Legal System: The Li Yizhe Debates, Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 1985, 311 pp.
  • Anita Chan, Richard Madsen and Jonathan Unger, Chen Village: The Recent History of a Peasant Community in Mao’s China, Berkeley, University of California Press, 1984; paperback edition, 1985, 293 pp.; Japanese-language edition (Tokyo: Kobayashi Koji, 1989).

Journal papers and Book chapters

  • *Ivan Franceschini, Kaxton Siu & Anita Chan, “The ‘Rights Awakening’ of Chinese Migrant Workers: Beyond the Generational Perspective”, Critical Asian Studies, Vol. 48, No.3 (2016), pp.422-442.
  • * Anita Chan and Kaxton Siu, “Strikes and Living Standards in Vietnam: The Impact of Global Supply Chains and Macroeconomic Policy”, in Ingrid Artus, Judith Holland, Uwe Blien, and Phan thi Hong Van, Editors (London: Nomos/Bloomsbury, 2016), pp. 301-335.
  • * “China’s Migrant Workers’ Legal Rights Awareness on the Rise”, International Union Rights, Vol. 22, No. 4 (December 2015).
  • * “Trade Union Elections in Foreign-Owned Chinese Factories”, China: an International Journal, Vol. 15, No. 4 (December 2015), pp. 94-113.
  • * “Chinese Factory Workers are Becoming More Restive,” Yale Global, May, 2015.
  • * ”Introduction: The Fallacy of Chinese Exceptionalism”, in Anita Chan (ed.), Chinese Workers in Comparative Perspective (Ithaca NY: Cornell University Press, 2015), pp. 1-17.
  • * Anita Chan, Hong Xue, Peter Lund-Thomsen, Khalid Nadvi and Navjote Khara, “Race to the Bottom: The Soccer Ball Industry in China, Pakistan and India”, in Anita Chan, Editor, Chinese Workers in Comparative Perspective (Ithaca:: Cornell University Press, 2015), pp. 132-154.
  • Jonathan Unger and Anita Chan, “State Corporatism and Business Associations in China: A Comparison with Earlier Emerging Economies of East Asia”, International Journal of Emerging Markets, Vol. 10, No. 2 (April 2015), pp. 178-193.
  • * Kaxton Siu and Anita Chan, “Strikes in Vietnam”, Journal of Contemporary Asia, Vol. 45, No. 1 (March 2015), pp. 71-91.
  • * “Disposable Bodies and Labor Rights: Workers in China’s Automotive Industry”, Working USA: The Journal of Labor and Society, Vol. 17, No. 4 (December 2014), pp. 509-529.
  • Jonathan Unger, Anita Chan and Him Chong, Deliberative Democracy at China’s Grass Roots: Case Studies of a Hidden Phenomenon, Politics and Society, Vol. 42, No. 4 (December 2014), pp. 513-535.
  • Anita Chan, The Chinese Trade Union Federation at the Crossroads - Relaxing Control over Labour or Risking Labour Instability, in Peter Harris (ed.), China at the Crossroads - What the Third Plenum Means for China, New Zealand and the World (Wellington: Victoria University Press, 2014), pp. 64-71
  • * Anita Chan, “Die internationale Gewerkschaftsbewegung, Arbeitskonflikte und Aussichten auf Tarifverhandlungen in China”(“The Trade Union Movement, China’s Labour Protests and Prospects for Collective Bargaining”)_, in Georg Egger, Daniel Fuchs, Thomas Immervill, and Lydia Steinmassl (eds.), Arbeitskampfe In China (Labour Conflicts in China), Vienna: Promedia Druck- Verlagsgesellschaft, 2013), pp. 144-162._ [PDF 1.06MB]
  • * Hong Xue and Anita Chan (2013), “The Global Production Chain:Value for Whom? TheSoccer Ball Industry in China and Pakistan.Critical Asian Studies 45(1): 55-77.
  • Peter Lund-Thomsen, Khalid Nadvi, Anita Chan, Navjote Khara and Hong Xue, “Labour in Global Value Chains: Work Conditions in Football Manufacturing in China, India and Pakistan”, Development and Change, Vol.  43, No. 6 (December 2012), pp. 1211–1237.
  • * Anita Chan and Kaxton Siu, “Die Entwicklung des Klassenbewusstseins chinesischer Wanderarbeiterinnen und Wanderarbeiter 1980-2010” (The Formation of Class Consciousness among Female and Male Chinese Migrant Workers between 1980 and 2010), in Wolfram Adolphi (ed.), Schönes Neues China (Karlesruhe, Germany: Das Argument Buch-Verlag, 2012), pp. 191-205.
  • * Anita Chan, “In the Absence of Industrial Democracy: Industrial Conflicts in China and Vietnam”, in Rudolf Traub-Merz and Kinglun Ngok (eds), Industrial Democracy in China: with additional studies on Germany, South Korea and Vietnam (Beijing: China Social Sciences Press, 2012), pp. 121-147.
  • Anita Chan and Kaxton Siu, “Chinese Migrant Workers: Factors Constraining the Emergence of Class Consciousness”, in Beatriz Carrillo and David S G Goodman (eds), China’s Peasants and Workers: Changing Class Identities (London: Edward Elgar, 2012), pp. 79-101.
  • * “Introduction”, in Anita China, ed., Labour in Vietnam (Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 2011), pp. 1-12..
  • * “Strikes in Vietnam and China in Taiwanese-Owned Factories: Diverging Industrial Relations Patterns”, in Anita China, ed., Labour in Vietnam (Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 2011), pp. 211-251.
  • * “When the World’s Largest Company Encounters the World’s Biggest Country”, in Anita Chan, ed., Walmart in China (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2011), pp. 1-12.
  • * Anita Chan and Kaxton Siu, “Made in China: Work and Wages in Walmart Supplier Factories”, inAnita Chan, ed., Walmart in China (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2011), pp. 71-94.
  • * Scott Eakin Myers and Anita Chan, Practicing Cheer: The Diary of a Low-level Supervisor at a Walmart China Store”, inAnita Chan, ed., Walmart in China (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2011), pp. 151-172.
  • * “Unionizing Chinese Walmart Stores”, in Anita Chan, ed., Walmart in China (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2011), pp. 199-216.
  • * Jonathan Unger, Diana Beaumont, and Anita Chan, “Did Unionization Make a Difference? Work Conditions and Trade Union Activity at Chinese Walmart Stores”, in Anita Chan, ed., Walmart in China (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2011), pp. 217-238.
  • Anita Chan, “Strikes in China’s Export Industries in Comparative Perspective [359kB, PDF],” _The China Journa_l, No. 65 (January 2011), pp. 25-51.
  • Kaxton Siu & Anita Chan (2015) “Strike Wave in Vietnam”, 2006–2011, Journal of Contemporary Asia, 45:1, 71-91.
  • Anita Chan, “American Chicken Feet, Chinese Tires, and the Struggle for Labor Rights” [464kB, PDF], New Labor Forum, Vol. 18, No. 3 (September 2010), pp. 57-63.
  • Anita Chan “Labor unrest and role of unions”, China Daily, 18 June, 2010, p.9.
  • Anita Chan, “Corporate Accountability and the Potential for Workers’ Representation in China,” in Kate Macdonald and Shelley Marshall, eds., Fair Trade, Corporate Accountability and Beyond: Experiments in Globalizing Justice (Aldershot, UK: Ashgate, 2010), pp. 211-221.
  • Anita Chan and Kaxton Siu, “Analysing Exploitation: The Mechanisms Underpinning Low Wages and Excessive Overtime in Chinese Export Factories,” Critical Asian Studies, Vol. 42, No. 2 (June 2010), pp. 167-190.
  • Meei-Shia Chen and Anita Chan,”Occupational Health and Safety In China: The Case Of State-Managed Enterprises”, International Journal of Health Services, Vol. 40, No. 1 (January 2010), pp. 43–60, 2010
  • Challenges and Possibilities for Democratic Grassroots Union Elections in China: A Case Study of Two Factory-Level Elections and Their Aftermath”, The Labor Studies Journal, Vol. 34, No. 3 (September 2009), pp. 293-317
  • Anita Chan and Jonathan Unger, ‘A Chinese State Enterprise Under The Reforms: What Model Of Capitalism?’, The China Journal, No. 62, pp. 1-26.
  • * “China’s Trade Unions in Corporatist Transition”, in Jonathan Unger (ed.), Associations and the Chinese State: Contested Spaces (Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 2008), pp. 69-85.
  • * Jonathan Unger and Anita Chan, “Associations in a Bind: The Rise of Political Corporatism in China”, in Jonathan Unger (ed.), Associations and the Chinese State__: Contested Spaces (Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 2008), pp. 48-68.
  • * “Corporate Accountability and the Potential for Workers’ Representation in China”, in Kate Macdonald (ed.), Fair Trade, Corporate Accountability and Beyond: Experiments in ‘Global Justice’, Ashgate, 2008.
  • * “The Evolution of China’s Industrial System: The Japanese-German Model, and China’s Staff and Workers’ Congress,” Labor Relations Journal, Vol. 1, No. 1 (January 2008), pp. 50-65.
  • * Anita Chan and Jonathan Unger, “Blood, Tears, Toys, and NGOs”, Yale Global (December 2007), .
  • * “Organizing Wal-Mart in China: Two Steps Forward, One Step Back for China’s Unions”, New Labor Forum, Vol. 16, No. 2 (March 2007), pp. 87-96.
  • * Jonathan Unger and Anita Chan, “Memories and the Moral Economy of a State-Owned Enterprise”, in Ching Kwan Lee and Guobin Yang (eds), Re-envisioning the Chinese Revolution: The Politics and Poetics of Collective Memories in Reform China (Washington, D.C.: Woodrow Wilson Center Press, and Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2007), pp. 119-40.
  • * “Realities and Possibilities for Chinese Trade Unionism”, in Craig Phelan (ed.,) The Future of Organised Labour: Global Perspectives. Oxford: Peter Lang, 2006, pp. 275-304.
  • * Co-author, “Critical Perspectives on Corporate Social Responsibility: What We Know, What We Don’t Know, and What We Need to Know”, International Affairs (Chatham House), Vol. 82, No. 5 (September 2006), pp. 977-987.
  • * “Organizing Wal-Mart: The Chinese Trade Union at a Crossroads,” Japan Focus, September 8, 2006,
  • * “Arbeitsbeziehungen in China: zwischen organisiertem und neoliberalem Kapitalismus”, Das Argument 268, 48. Jg., 2006, H. ⅚, S. pp. 92-97.
  • * “China Says ‘No’ to Developed Countries’ Corporate Social Responsibility,” Asian Analysis, , February 2005. Also published in International Union Rights, vol. 12, issue 1, pp. 18-19.
  • * “Recent Trends in Chinese Labour Issues: Signs of Change”, China Perspectives, Jan - Feb 2005, No. 57
  • * Zhu Xiaoyang and Anita Chan, “Staff and Workers’ Representative Congress: An Institutionalized Channel for Expression of Employees’ Interests?”, Chinese Sociology and Anthropology, Vol. 37, No. 4 (Summer 2005), pp. 6-33. [PDF 140KB]
  • * Anita Chan & Wang Hongzen, “The Impact of the State on Workers’ Conditions: Comparing Taiwanese Factories in China and Vietnam,” Pacific Affairs, Vol. 77, No. 4(Winter 2004 pp. 629-646).
  • * “A New China? Some Hope for Optimism for Chinese Labor “, New Labor Forum, Vol. 13, No. 3 (Fall 2004), pp. 16-75.
  • * Peter Alexander and Anita Chan, “Does China Have an Apartheid Pass System?”, Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, Vol. 30, No. 4 (July 2004), pp. 609-29.
  • * Jonathan Unger and Anita Chan, “The Internal Politics of an Urban Chinese Work Community: A Case Study of Employee Influence on Decision-Making at a State-Owned Factory”, The China Journal, no.52 (July 2004), pp. 1-24.
  • * Chen Meei-shia and Anita Chan, “Employee and union inputs into occupational health and safety measure in Chinese factories,Social Science & Medicine, Vol. 58 (2004), pp. 1231-45.
  • Anita Chan and Jonathan Unger, “The China Journal and the Changing State of China Studies”, Issues & Studies, Vol. 38, No. 4 (March 2003), pp. 327-31.
  • * Anita Chan and Robert J. S. Ross, ” Racing to the Bottom: Industrial Trade Without a Social Clause”, Third World Quarterly, Vol. 24, No. 6 (2003), pp. 1011-28.
  • * Anita Chan, “A ‘Race to the Bottom’: Globalisation and China’s Labour Standards”, China Perspectives, Vol. 46 (2003), pp. 41-49. [PDF 458KB]
  • * Anita Chan and Zhu Xiaoyang, “Disciplinary Labor Regimes in Chinese Factories”, Critical Asian Studies, Vol. 35, No. 4 (2003), pp. 559-84.
  • * “Culture of Survival: Lives of Migrant Workers through the Prism of Private Letters”, in Perry Link, Richard Madsen and Paul Pickowicz (eds), Popular China, Boulder: Rowman & Littlefield, 2002, pp. 163-188; also published in Chinese as “Shengcunde wenhua: wailai gongren de shenghuo”, Qinghua Shehuixue Pinglun (Tsinghua Sociological Review), January 2003, pp. 115-50. [生存的文化:通过私人信件透视外来工人的生活 (1.15MB)] )
  • * Robert J. S. Ross and Anita Chan, “From North-South to South-South: The True face of Global Competition”, Foreign Affairs, September/October 2002, pp. 8-13.
  • * ” Labor in Waiting: The International Trade Union Movement and China”, New Labor Forum, Fall/Winter 2002, pp. 54-59.
  • Anita Chan and Zhu Xiaoyang, “Symbolism and Undercurrents: The 1989 Mass Movement”, Chinese Sociology and Anthropology, Vol. 33, No. 1 (Spring 2001) and Vol. 33, No. 2 (Summer 2001).
  • * “China and the International Labour Movement”, China Review (Summer 2001), pp. 9-13.
  • * “Chinese Trade Unions and Workplace Relations in the State-owned and Joint-venture Enterprises”, in Malcolm Warner (ed.), Changing Workplace Relations in the Chinese Economy, London: Macmillan, 2000, pp. 34-56.
  • * Irene Nørlund and Anita Chan, “På forskellige udviklingsveje. Fagbevægelsen i Kina og Vietnam” (On Different Development Paths: The Trade Union Movement in China and Vietnam), Den Ny Verden (The New World), Special issue on the Trade Unions in the Development Process No 2 (2000), pp. 120-40.
  • * “Globalization, China’s Free (Read Bonded) Labour Market, and the Chinese Trade Union”, in Asia Pacific Business Review, Vol. 6, Nos. 3 & 4 (Spring/Summer 2000), pp. 260-81; also in Chris Rowley and John Benson (eds), Globalization and Labour in the Asia Pacific Region, London: Frank Cass, 2000, pp. 260-81.
  • Benedict J. Tria Kerkvliet, Anita Chan and Jonathan Unger, “Comparing China and Vietnam”, in Anita Chan, Benedict Kerkvliet, and Jonathan Unger (eds), Transforming Asian Socialism: China and Vietnam Compared (Sydney: Allen and Unwin; Maryland: Rowman and Littlefield, 1999), pp.1-14.
  • * “Trade Unions, Conditions of Labor, and the State”, in Jutta Hebel and Gunter Schucher (eds), Der Chinesische Arbeitsmarkt, Hamburg: Mitteilungen des Instituts fur Asienkunde, 1999, pp. 237-56.
  • Jonathan Unger and Anita Chan, “Inheritors of the Boom: Private Enterprise and the Role of Local Government in a Rural South China Township”, The China Journal, Vol. 42 (July 1999), pp. 45-74.
  • * Meei-Shia Chen and Anita Chan, “China’s ‘Market Economics In Command’: Footwear Workers’ Health in Jeopardy”, International Journal of Health Services, Vol. 29, No. 4 (November 1999), pp. 793-811, 1999.
  • * Robert Lambert and Anita Chan, “Global Dance: Factory Regimes, Asian Labour Standards and Corporate Restructuring”, in Jeremy Waddington, ed. Globalisation and Labour Resistance (London: Mansell, 1999), pp. 72–104.
  • * Anita Chan and Irene Nørlund, “Vietnamese and Chinese Labor Regimes: On the Road to Divergence”, The China Journal, Vol. 40 (1998), pp. 173-97; also in Anita Chan, Benedict T. Kerkvliet and Jonathan Unger (eds), Transforming Socialism: China and Vietnam Compared, Sydney: Allen & Unwin; Boulder: Rowman & Littlefield, 1999, pp. 204-28.
  • * “Labor Standards and Human Rights: The Case of Chinese Workers Under Market Socialism”, Human Rights Quarterly Vol. 20, No. 4 (1998), pp. 886-904.
  • * “Whither the Chinese Work Unit?: Toward Enterprise ‘Familism’ or the Market?”, in Elizabeth Perry and Lu Xiaobo (eds), Between State and Society: The Changing Chinese Work-Unit in Historical and Comparative Perspective, Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 1997, pp. 91-113.
  • * “Labor Relations in Foreign-funded Ventures”, in Greg O’Leary (ed.), Adjusting to Capitalism: Chinese Workers and their State, Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 1997, pp. 122-49.
  • * Anita Chan and Robert A. Senser, “China’s Troubled Workers”, Foreign Affairs, Vol. 76, No. 2 (March 1997), pp. 104-17.
  • * “Regimented Workers in China’s Free Labour Market”, China Perspectives, Vol. 9 (January/February, 1997), pp. 12-16; this article also appears in the French-language edition of the same journal, Chinoises Perspectives.
  • * “Workers’ Rights are Human Rights”, China Rights Forum (Summer 1997), pp. 4-7.
  • The Changing Ruling Elite and Political Opposition in China”, in Garry Rodan (ed.), Political Oppositions in Industrialising Asia, London: Routledge, 1996, pp. 163-87.
  • Jonathan Unger and Anita Chan, “China, Corporatism, and the East Asian Model”, The Australian Journal of Chinese Affairs, No. 33 (January 1995), pp. 29-53; reprinted in Chun Lin (ed.), China: The International Library of Politics and Comparative Government, Vol. III (Aldershot: Ashgate Press, 1999). A considerably longer version of this paper appears in Barrett McCormick and Jonathan Unger (eds), China After Socialism: In the Footsteps of Eastern Europe or East Asia? (Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 1996), pp. 95-129. An up-dated version, in Chinese, appears in Zhanlue yu Guanli, No. 44 (January 2001).
  • * “Chinese Enterprise Reforms: Convergence with the Japanese Model?”, Industrial and Corporate Change, Vol. 4, No. 3 (1995), pp. 449-70; also in Barrett McCormick and Jonathan Unger (eds), China After Socialism: in the Footsteps of Eastern Europe or East Asia?, Armonk: M. E. Sharpe, 1996, pp. s181-202.
  • * “The Cultural Revolution as a Mass Movement”, Xianggang Shehui Kexue Xuebao (Hong Kong Journal of Social Sciences), No. 6 (Fall 1995), pp. 206–18.
  • * “The Emerging Patterns of Industrial Relations in China and the Rise of Two New Labour Movements”, China Information, Vol. 9, No. 4 (1995), pp. 36-59.
  • “Self-limiting Democratization Among the Chinese Elite”, Development Bulletin, Vol. 32 (October 1994), pp. 37-40.
  • * “Revolution or Corporatism? Workers and Trade Unions in Post-Mao China”, Australian Journal of Chinese Affairs, Vol. 29 (1993), pp. 31-61; also in David Goodman and Beverley Hooper (eds), China’s Quiet Revolution: New Interactions Between State and Society Melbourne: Longman Cheshire; New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1994, pp. 162-93; reprinted in Chun Lin (ed.), The International Library of Politics and Comparative Government Series: China, Volume II, Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing Ltd, 1999.
  • “Dispelling Misconceptions About the Red Guard Movement—The Necessity to Re-examine Cultural Revolution Factionalism and Periodization”, The Journal of Contemporary China, Vol. 1, No. 1 (September 1992), pp. 61-85.
  • “Protest in a Hunan County Town: The Profile of a Democracy Movement Activist in China’s Backwaters”, in Jonathan Unger (ed.), The Pro-Democracy Protests in China: Reports from the Provinces, Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 1991, pp. 137-49.
  • “The Social Origins and Consequences of the Tiananmen Crisis”, in David Goodman & Gerald Segal (eds), China in the Nineties: Crisis Management and Beyond, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1991, pp. 105-30.
  • * “Workers Under ‘Capitalism with Chinese Characteristics’: Labour Relations in the Special Economic Zones”, China Information, Vol. 5, No. 4 (Spring 1991), pp. 75-82.
  • * Anita Chan and Jonathan Unger, “Voices from the Protest Movement in Chongqing, Sichuan: Class Accents and Class Tensions”, The Australian Journal of Chinese Affairs, Vol. 24 (July 1990), pp. 259-79; also in Jonathan Unger (ed.), The Pro-Democracy Protests in China: Reports from the Provinces Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 1991, pp. 106-26.
  • China’s Long Winter”, Monthly Review, Vol. 41, No. 8 (January 1990), pp. 1-14.
  • “The Challenge to China’s Social Fabric”, in David Goodman and Gerald Segal (eds), China at Forty: Mid-Life Crisis? Oxford, Oxford University Press, 1989, pp. 66-85. Also in The Pacific Review, Vol. 2, No. 2 (March 1989), pp. 121-31.
  • “Looking Back on the Chinese Cultural Revolution”, Problems of Communism, Vol. 37, No. 2 (March-April 1988), pp. 68-75.
  • “Self-deception as a Survival Technique—The Case of Yue Daiyun”, The Australian Journal of Chinese Affairs, Vol. 19/20 (January/July 1988), pp. 345-58
  • “Images of China’s Social Structure: The Changing Perspectives of Canton Students”, World Politics, Vol. 34, No. 3 (April 1982), pp. 295-323.
  • Anita Chan and Jonathan Unger, “Grey and Black: The Hidden Economy of Rural China”, Pacific Affairs, Vol. 55, No. 3 (Fall, 1982), pp. 452-471.
  • Anita Chan, Stanley Rosen and Jonathan Unger, “Students and Class Warfare: The Social Roots of the Red Guards conflict in Guangzhou (Canton)”, The China Quarterly, No. 83 (Autumn 1980), pp. 397-446.
  • “Rural Chinese Women and the Socialist Revolution: An Inquiry into the Economics of Sexism”, Journal of Contemporary Asia, Vol. 4, No. 2 (1974), pp. 197-208.

Articles in Chinese

  • * “Zhongguo laogong wenti: yige xin de pinggu” (Questions facing China’s Manual Workers: A New Assessment), in Kuan Hsin-chi and Xiong Jingming (eds), Jinru ershiyi shiji de Zongguo (China’s Entry into the Twenty-first Century) (Hong Kong: Chinese University of Hong Kong Press, 2008).
  • 前进的新一步:外企促使推动的工会选举应包容工会参与 (维泰研讨会,«工人的参与和企业社会责任:未来的道路»,中国深圳大梅沙喜来登酒店 2007年10月15日)
  • * “组织沃尔玛:十字路口的中国工会<u><u>”</u></u> (Organizing Wal-Mart: The Chinese Trade Union at a Crossroads), Japan Focus, 8 September 2006.
  • * “Zhongguo laogong jiufen de xin qushi” (Trends in Chinese Labour Disputes), Zhongguo Yanjiu (China Research), [Nanjing University], No. 4, 2006.
  • * Jonathan Unger and Anita Chan, “Yige Zhongguo danwei shequ de neibu zhengzhi: guoyou qiye zhigong yingxiang qiye juece de ge’an yanjiu” (The internal politics of an urban Chinese work unit: a case study of employee influence on decision-making at a state owned factory), in Feng Tongqing (ed.), Zhongguo jingyan: Zhuanxing shehui de qiye zhili yu zhigong minzhu canyu (China’s Experience: Enterprise Governance and Employees’ Democratic Participation in a Transitional Society), (Beijing: Social Science Academic Press, 2005), pp. 192-218. [PDF 918KB]
  • 中国劳工的全球化及其对国际劳工的影响(《批判与再造》第9期,2004/07)
  • 台商、国家机关与全球反血汗工厂运动:中国与越南比较(《香港社会科学学报》第26期,2003年秋冬季)
  • * Wang Hongzen and Anita Chan, “Taishang, guojia jiqi yu chuanqiu fanxuehan gongchang yundong: Zhongguo yu Yuenan de bijiao” (Taiwanese-owned Factories, the Anti-sweatshop Movement, and the State: Case Studies from Vietnam and China), Xianggang Shehui Kexue Xuebao (Hong Kong Journal of Social Sciences), No. 26 (Autumn/Winter 2003), pp. 103-26. [PDF 4MB]
  • * Zhu Xiaoyang and Anita Chan, “Zhili shidai zhigong liyi jizhong biaoda de zhiduhua qudao” (The Institutionalization of Workers’ Articulated Interests), Kaifang shidai (Open Times, Guangzhou), Vol. 2 (2003), pp. 120-32. [职工代表大会:职工利益的制度化表达渠道 (841KB)]
  • 职工代表大会:职工利益表达的制度化渠道?(《开放时代》2003年第2期)
  • 生存的文化:通过私人信件透视外来工人的生活(《清华社会学评论》2002卷)
  • WTO: 劳工权益保障(中国工运学院劳动关系研究所编,《WTO: 劳工权益保障》,中国工人出版社2001年)
  • 中国,组合主义及东亚模式(《战略与管理》,2001年第1期)
  • * “Quanqiuhua, shehui liaokuan he Zhongguo gongren” (Globalization, the Social Clause and Chinese Workers), in Chang Kai and Qiao Jian, eds, WTO: laogong quanyi baozhang (WTO: Protection of Labour Rights and Interests), (Beijing: Chinese Workers Press, 2001), pp. 270-294.
  • 陈佩华,“文化大革命是一场群众运动”,香港社会科学学报,第6期,1995, 206-218
  • 对红卫兵运动的歧见:重新检讨文革派性根源和文革分期问题(《当代中国研究中心论文》第4卷第6期,1993年6月)

Edited translations

  • With Zhu Xiaoyang, “Workplace Governance and Worker Participation in China’s Transitional Economy”, Chinese Sociology & Anthropology, Parts I & II, Vol. 37, No. 4 (Summer 2005), 84 pages, and Vol. 38, No. 1 (Winter, 2005), 96 pages.
  • * Luk Tak Chuen and Anita Chan (eds), “The Impact of the WTO on Workers in China” Part I, II and III, The Chinese Economy May/June, Sept/Oct, Nov/Dec (2001), 93 pp, 90 pp and 88 pp.
  • * Anita Chan (ed.), “The Conditions of Chinese Workers in East Asia-Funded Enterprises”, Chinese Sociology and Anthropology (Summer 1998), 101 pp.
  • Anita Chan, Wu Di and Lisa Pola (eds), “Class and Gender: Debates over the Television Soap Opera ‘Aspirations’ ”, Chinese Sociology and Anthropology, Vol. 27, No.4 (Summer 1995), 93 pp.
  • Anita Chan, Zhu Xiaoyang and Josephine Fox (eds), “Encounters with Legalized Illegality: Liu Shanqing, The Democracy Movement, and Prison Reforms”, Chinese Sociology and Anthropology, Vol. 26, No.4 (Summer 1994), 92pp.
  • Anita Chan (ed.), A Brief Analysis of the Cultural Revolution, Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 1987, 151 pp.
  • Anita Chan and Jonathan Unger (eds), “The Case of Li I-che”, Chinese Law and Government, Vol. 10, No.3 (Fall 1977), 112 pp.

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