The International Association for China Planning (IACP) is pleased to announce the 2021 IACP Best Student Paper Award Competition. This competition provides an award to a student who presents the best paper at the 15th IACP conference which will take place in Nanjing, China, June 20-21, 2021.
To be eligible for this year’s award, the student must be:
1) currently enrolled at a university in China;
2) either the sole author or the lead author of a paper that has been accepted for presentation at the 15th IACP conference in Nanjing, China.
The paper may deal with any aspect of urban planning and does not have to deal specifically with China planning.
To be considered for this award, please e-mail a full paper in English by May 7th, 2021 to the IACP Award committee led by Xiaoguang Wang, firstname.lastname@example.org.
All submitted papers will be evaluated by a review committee selected by the IACP Award committee. The results of this competition will be announced at the conference in Nanjing. The winner of this competition will present the paper at the conference and receive US $600 or Chinese RMB of an equivalent value. In the case of two winners, the winners will share prize.
Please be noted, submissions for this award DO NOT prohibit applicants from publishing their papers elsewhere.
The IACP Best Student Paper Award has been made possible by IACP membership fees and the generous support of conference sponsors.
The IACP best student paper competition annually provides an award to a student in China who presents the best paper at the annual IACP conference in China. To be eligible for the award, the student must be a current student enrolled in a university in China and the sole author or lead author of a paper presented at the annual IACP conference in China.
2020, Hengyu Gu, Peking University, “How Does the Rural Homestead Influence the Hukou Transfer Intentions of Rural-Urban Migrants in China”
2019, Ruoyu Chen, Huazhong University of Science and Technology, “Clustering of creative industries and spatial drivers: An empirical study of Wuhan, China”