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CONTRIBUTORS Leslie Elliott Armijo, a Visiting Scholar at Portland State Univer­ sity in Oregon, specializes in international and Latin American politics and economics. Her interest in large developing countries in the global system has resulted in two edited volumes, Financial Globalization and Democracy in Emerging Markets (Palgrave-Macmillan , 1999) and Debating the Global Financial Architecture (SUNY Press, 2002). Dr. Armijo's numerous other publications analyze Brazilian and Latin American politics and policy, democratization, and inequality and opportunity in the global political economy. (E-mail: Mark R. Brawley, Professor of Political Science at McGill Universi­ ty in Montreal, specializes in international political economy, and in particular looks at the connections between political economic issues and security. He is the author of two books on hegemonic leadership in the international system: Liberal Leadership (Cornell University Press, 1993) and Afterglow or Adjustment? (Columbia University Press, 1999), as well as several articles on the subject. His most recent book is Power, Money & Trade (Broadview, 2005). (E-mail: Kathleen J. Hancock, Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Texas, San Antonio, specializes in international rela­ tions theory, international organization, and economic relations in the former Soviet Union. She recently completed a book manu­ script titled Choosing the Forgotten Path: Single-State Governance and Economic Integration in Eurasia and Beyond. She has published in Foreign Policy Analysis, China and Eurasia Forum Quarterly, and International Studies Review. Dr. Hancock has worked in Washington, D.C. for the Government Accountability Office as a Senior Analyst on International Security issues. (E-mail: Henry Laurence is Associate Professor of Government and Asian Studies at Bowdoin College in Maine. He is currently a Senior Associate Member at the Nissan Institute of Japanese Studies at St. Antony's College, Oxford. His latest research is a comparison of public television in Britain, Japan, and the United States. He is the author of Money Rules: the New Politics of Finance in Britain and Japan (Cornell University Press, 2001) as well as of articles on international financial politics in Asia and the economics and poli­ tics of public broadcasting and satellite television. (E-mail: laurence Wang Hwi Lee is assistant professor at Ajou University, Suwon, South Korea, where he has taught international political economy since 2006. His publications on the politics of economic reform in South Korea and the Korea-U.S. Free Trade Agreement have appeared in Asian Survey and the Journal of East Asian Affairs. His research interests are the Asian financial crisis and corporate governance in East Asian countries. (E-mail: Wei Liang is Assistant Professor of International Policy Studies and a Research Fellow in the Center for East Asian Studies at the Monterey Institute of International Studies. She has published in the Journal ofContemporary China, and has two chapters in Ka Zeng, ed., The Making of China's Foreign Trade Policy: Implications for the World Trading System (Routledge, 2007). (Email: Sang Yoon Ma is assistant professor at the Catholic University, Bucheon, Korea, where he teaches American studies and interna­ tional relations. His publications include an article on the promo­ tion of American democracy abroad in National Strategy, and a book, East Asia and the United States: An Encyclopedia Since 1784 (Green­ wood Press, 2002). His research interests are in Korean diplomatic history as it relates to U.S. foreign policy. (E-mail: sangyoonma@ Paulo Sotero Marques is Director of the Brazil Program at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars in Washing­ ton, D.C., a position he has held since 2006. One of Brazil's bestknown journalists, his articles have appeared in his country's pre­ miere outlets, including Veja, Isto E', and Brazil's business and financial newspaper, Gazeta Mercantil. He has previously been Washington correspondent for the major Brazilian daily, O Estado de Sao Paulo. Now an Adjunct Lecturer in the Center for Latin American Studies at Georgetown University, Sotero is a frequent commentator on Brazilian and Latin American affairs at U.S. uni­ versities and think tanks. (E-mail: Kun Young Park is Professor at the Catholic University...


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