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CONTRIBUTORS Sukkyu Chung is a doctoral candidate at Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea. His academic interests include energy security in Northeast Asia and the Korea-U.S. Free Trade Agreement. (Email : Huiyun Feng is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Utah State University. Her research interests include political psycholo­ gy, conflict resolution, foreign policy analysis, and Asian politics. She has published articles in Security Studies and Science ofInterna­ tional Politics (in Chinese). She is the author of Chinese Strategic Culture and Foreign Policy Decision-Making (Routledge, 2007). (Email : Kai He is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Georgia State University. His research interests include international relations theory, security studies, political economy, Asian politics, and research methods. He has published articles in the European Jour­ nal of International Relations, Security Studies, Asian Security, and International Relations of the Asia Pacific. He is the author of Institu­ tional Balancing in the Asia-Pacific: Economic Interdependence and China's Rise (Routledge, forthcoming 2009). (E-mail: Haehyun Jang is a post-graduate researcher of the BK (Brain Korea) 21 Project in the Department of Political Science and International Studies at Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea. Her research focuses on state-capital-market relations, especially the issue of contingent work in Korea. (E-mail: Mark N. Katz is Professor of Government and Politics at George Mason University. His recent publications on Russia's foreign policy have appeared in Demokratizatsiya; in Akihiro Iwashita, ed., Eager Eyes Fixed on Eurasia, vol. 1: Russia and Its Neighbors in Crisis (Hokkaido University Slavic Research Center, 2007); and in Middle East Journal. He was a Visiting Fellow at the Slavic Research Center from June to July 2007. (E-mail: Kap-sik Kim is a Research Professor at the Institute for Far Eastern Studies (IFES) at Kyungnam University where he researches North Korean domestic politics, inter-Korean relations, and North Korean foreign policy. He also serves as a member of the stand­ ing committee of the National Unification Advisory Council. He is author of The North Korean Power Structure (Korean Studies Information Co., 2005, in Korean), and has published numerous articles on North Korean affairs and policies as well as South Korea's perceptions and policies toward the North. (E-mail: kapsik Yangmo Ku is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Political Science at the George Washington University. For his fieldwork for 2008-2009, he received a Korea Foundation Fellowship and a Hoffman Dissertation Award from the Institute of European, Russian and Eurasian Studies. His research interests include international reconciliation and regional integration, German and Korean unification, and qualitative methods. As a visiting research fellow in the Institute for Japanese Studies at Seoul National Uni­ versity, he is currently conducting dissertation field research with the support of the Korea Foundation. (E-mail: Yeonho Lee is Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science and International Studies at Yonsei University in Seoul, Korea. His articles on state-market relations and labor politics in Korea have appeared in Asian Survey and Pacific Review. His current research concentrates on governance and capitalist development. (E-mail: Jungmin Seo is Assistant Professor of Political Science at the Uni­ versity of Hawaii at Manoa, where he teaches Chinese and Kore­ an politics. He is also vice-president of the Association of Korean Political Studies in North America. Currently, he is conducting a number of research projects on inter-Asian migration and politics of memories in Northeast Asia supported by the Social Science Research Council, Korea Foundation, and the Academy of Korean Studies. His most recent book is Korean Security in a Changing East Asia, edited with Terrence Roehrig and Uk Heo (Praeger Security International, 2007). (Email: Kiwoong Yang is Director of the Research Institute of National Integration and Professor in the Department of Politics and Public Administration at Hallym University, Korea. He was recently a visiting professor at the Center for Chinese Studies at the Univer­ sity of Hawai'i at Manoa. His areas of interest include language analysis and international relations, foreign policy and negotia­ tions...


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