Kang Chao is an associate professor of sociology at Tunghai University, Taichung, Taiwan, and the author of “Farewell to Resentment: Exploring the Crisis of Democracy in Taiwan” (1998, in Chinese).
Kuan-Hsing Chen is a professor at the Center for Asia-Pacific Cultural Studies, National Tsing Hua University, Hsin-chu, Taiwan, R. O. C.
Yong-long Chen is a Ph. D. student in the Graduate Institute of Building and Planning at National Taiwan University and an Aborigine’s rights activist.
Siu-keung Cheung, a Ph.D. candidate in sociology at the University of Edinburgh, is interested in land tenure, patriarchal colonialism, and subaltern voices and politics in Hong Kong.
Fred Yen Liang Chiu is an associate professor of sociology at Hong Kong Baptist University and the author of Politics of Post-Modernity: On Social Movements and Their Discourses (1995, in Chinese).
Marshall Johnson is an associate professor of sociology at the University of Wisconsin, Superior. He is working on a book concerning space and memory in the construction of a nationalism.
Law Wing-sang teaches in the Department of Cultural Studies, Lingnan University, Hong Kong. His article “Managerializing Colonialism” was published in Trajectories: Inter-Asia Cultural Studies, edited by Kuan-Hsing Chen (1997).
Joseph Tse-Hei Lee is a Ph.D. candidate in history at the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London. His article “Contested Countryside: Property Disputes between Christian and non-Christian Village Communities in Guangdong Province in the Late Nineteenth Century” was published in Leeds East Asia Paper No. 44 (1997).
Monanen Malialiaves is one of the founders of the Alliance of Taiwan Aborigines and a frequent contributor of newspaper commentaries. He has published a collection of poems titled The Beautiful Rice Blossom (1989, in Chinese).
Pavavalung Sakuliu is a Paiwanese artist and architect.
Wang Yiman is a Ph.D. student in literature at Duke University who is interested in Chinese cultural studies, especially film.