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Osnos has contributed to the NPR radio show This American Life and the PBS television show Frontline.and wrote articles about China’s young neoconservatives, the Fukushima nuclear meltdown, and the Wenzhou train crash.It is not clear, in the first few chapters of Osnos’s book, that he understands this, but when we reach the book’s powerful end it is obvious that he does. But Orville Schell writes on the dust cover that this is “the one book about China” that a traveler should read in advance, and that is true only if the traveler has time for it all. He uses examples such as stylish eyeglass frames that are offered under…He seems to have followed a writing strategy of trying to engage Westerners at their starting point—the innocent “which is the real China? One-Week Access — .99 Purchase a trial Online Edition subscription and receive unlimited access for one week to all the content on According to the Washington Post, "In the pages of the New Yorker, Evan Osnos has portrayed, explained and poked fun at this new China better than any other writer from the West or the East." Age of Ambition: Chasing Fortune, Truth, and Faith in the New China (2014), Osnos' first book, follows the lives of individuals swept up in China's "radical transformation", Osnos said, in an interview on Fresh Air in June 2014.
A member of the Democratic Party, he represented Delaware as a United States Senator from 1973 until becoming Vice President in 2009. He has also served as chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, dealing with issues related to drug policy, crime prevention, and civil liberties, and led the legislative efforts for creation of the Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act, and the Violence Against Women Act. His ability to negotiate with congressional Republicans helped bring about legislation such as the Tax Relief, Unemployment Insurance Reauthorization, and Job Creation Act of 2010 that resolved a taxation deadlock, the Budget Control Act of 2011 that resolved that year's debt ceiling crisis, and the American Taxpayer Relief Act of 2012 that addressed the impending "fiscal cliff".Osnos begins by noticing a bifurcation in popular Western views of China—roughly, a good China of rising material standards and a bad China of repressive government—and he wants to reconcile the two.He cites ironies in his prologue: China has…more people online than the United States, even as it redoubles its investment in history’s largest effort to censor human expression.He asks probing questions: Why does a government with more success lifting people from poverty than any civilization in history choose to put strict restraints on freedom of expression?Why do millions of young Chinese professionals—fluent in English and devoted to Western pop culture—consider themselves “angry youth,” dedicated to resisting the West’s influence?
, where he contributed to a series that won the 2008 Pulitzer Prize for investigative reporting.