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  • Contributors

Neda Atanasoski Neda Atanasoski is associate professor of feminist studies and critical race and ethnic studies at the University of California, Santa Cruz. She is the author of Humanitarian Violence: The U.S. Deployment of Diversity (University of Minnesota Press, 2013). She is completing a book with Kalindi Vora titled Surrogate Humanity: Race, Technology, Revolution.

Gordon H. Chang Gordon H. Chang is Olive H. Palmer Professor in Humanities at Stanford University and professor in the Department of History. His work has examined the history of America-China relations, most recently in Fateful Ties: A History of America’s Preoccupation with China (Harvard University Press, 2015). He has also published extensively in Asian American history. He is completing a study of Chinese railroad workers in America and is codirector of the Chinese Railroad Workers in North America Project at Stanford.

Yu-Fang Cho Yu-Fang Cho is associate professor of English and a core faculty member of the Department of Global and Intercultural Studies at Miami University. She is the author of Uncoupling American Empire: Cultural Politics of Deviance and Unequal Difference, 1890–1910 (State University of New York Press, 2013) and articles in American Quarterly, Transnational American Studies, Amerasia Journal, Journal of Asian American Studies, and Meridians: Feminism, Race, Transnationalism, among others. She has received fellowships from the Bancroft Library, the Huntington Library, the Pacific Rim Research Program at the University of California, the Institute of Global Conflict and Cooperation at the University of California, and the National Research Institute for the Humanities and Social Sciences in Taiwan. Her current book project investigates the relationship between race, reproductive justice, and nuclearism in America’s Asia Pacific.

Christopher Leigh Connery Christopher Leigh Connery is professor of cultural studies at Shanghai University and professor of world literature and cultural studies at the University [End Page 769] of California, Santa Cruz. His published work treats contemporary China, the global 1960s, oceanic ideologies of capitalism, early imperial Chinese textual culture, and other topics.

Eric Covey Eric Covey is a visiting assistant professor of American studies in the Department of Global & Intercultural Studies at Miami University of Ohio. His research and teaching focus on mercenary force and imperialism, Americans in Africa and the Middle East, the landscape of food and foodways, and institutional care for older adults across the long nineteenth century.

Arif Dirlik Arif Dirlik most recently served as the Cecil H. and Ida Green Visiting Professor at the University of British Columbia, and gave a series of lectures at the National Ch’eng-kung University in Taiwan. His latest book is Complicities: The People’s Republic of China in Global Capitalism (Prickly Paradigm Press, 2017). He is the guest editor (with Chuang Ya-chung and Liao Ping-hui) of a forthcoming special issue of boundary 2, “Taiwan: The Land Colonialisms Made.” He lives in Eugene, Oregon.

Yige Dong Yige Dong is a PhD candidate in sociology at Johns Hopkins University. She studied at Beijing University and received her BA from the University of Hong Kong and MA from the University of Chicago. Her research lies at the intersection of gender, labor, and political economy. Her dissertation examines how care work has changed as China transitioned from state socialism to a capitalist economy. She also studies feminist movements in contemporary China.

Yến Lê Espiritu Yến Lê Espiritu is professor and former chair of the Department of Ethnic Studies at the University of California, San Diego. An award-winning author, she has published widely on Asian American panethnicity, gender, and migration, and US colonialism and wars in Asia. Her most recent book is Body Counts: The Vietnam War and Militarized Refuge(es) (University of California Press, 2014). She is also the recipient of numerous teaching and mentor awards, and the principal investigator of the Critical Refugee Studies Collective. [End Page 770]

Christopher T. Fan Christopher T. Fan is assistant professor of English at the University of California, Irvine. He is also a senior editor at Hyphen magazine, which he cofounded. His writing has appeared in the Journal of Asian American Studies, the Journal of Transnational American Studies, The New Inquiry, Public Books, Post45: Contemporaries, and Post45: Peer Reviewed.

Brian Hioe Brian Hioe...


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