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CONTRIBUTORS Khalid R. Al-Rodhan is a graduate student in international rela­ tions at the Centre for International Studies, University of Cam­ bridge, United Kingdom. He is a former visiting fellow at the Cen­ ter for Strategic and International Studies in Washington, D.C. A specialist on Gulf military, economic, and energy affairs, he is co­ author with Anthony H. Cordesman of four books on energy secu­ rity and military strategy: The Global Oil Market: Risks and Uncer­ tainties (CSIS Press, 2006); Iran's Weapons of Mass Destruction (Praeger, 2006); Gulf Military Forces in an Era of Asymmetric Wars (Praeger, 2006); and The Changing Dynamics of Energy in the Middle East (Praeger, 2006). (E-mail: Jean-Marc F. Blanchard is Associate Director of the Center for U.S.China Policy Studies and an Associate Professor in the Depart­ ment of International Relations at San Francisco State University. His research interests include China's integration into the global economic system, China's interactions with multinational corpora­ tions, Chinese multinational corporations, Sino-Japanese relations, and Chinese territorial and maritime issues. Among his numerous publications, he is a co-editor (with Edward D. Mansfield and Norrin M. Ripsman) of Power and the Purse: Economic Statecraft, Interdependence, and National Security (Frank Cass, 2000). (E-mail: Sook-Jong Lee is a Professor in the Department of Public Admin­ istration, Graduate School of Governance, Sungkyunkwan Univer­ sity, Korea. Formerly a Senior Research Fellow at the Sejong Insti­ tute, she has also taught at the School of Advanced International Studies of Johns Hopkins University, and was a visiting fellow at the Brookings Institution's Center for Northeast Asian Policy Studies. She has authored numerous articles and edited several books on political economy, civil society, and security in both Korea and Japan. (Email: Yasuhiro Matsuda is a Senior Fellow in the Research Department of the National Institute for Defense Studies, Ministry of Defense, Japan. He joined NEDS in 1992. He specializes in East Asian stud­ ies, politics and external relations in China and Taiwan, and China-Taiwan relations. His publications include a volume co­ edited with Satu P. Limaye, Domestic Determinants and Security Policy-Making in East Asia (NEDS and Asia-Pacific Center for Secu­ rity Studies, Honolulu, 2002). (E-mail: Paige Johnson Tan is an Assistant Professor of Political Science in the Department of Public and International Affairs at the Universi­ ty of North Carolina, Wilmington, where she researches Southeast Asian domestic politics and foreign policy, specializing in Indone­ sia. Dr. Tan has recently begun new research examining the domestic and international reasons for the path transitional justice has taken in Indonesia following Soeharto's fall. (E-mail: tanp@ Lynn T. White III is Professor of Politics in the Woodrow Wilson School and East Asian Studies Program at Princeton University. His books include Unstately Power (M. E. Sharpe, 1998-1999), Poli­ cies of Chaos (Princeton University Press, 1989), Careers in Shanghai (University of California Press, 1978), and a forthcoming book on Economic Booms and Money Politics in Taiwan, East China, Thailand, and the Philippines. He has published in the Journal ofAsian Studies, American Political Science Review, Asian Survey, China Information, and elsewhere. (E-mail: Yongjin Zhang holds a personal Chair in China and International Studies at the University of Auckland and is the Director of the New Zealand Asia Institute. He has had research and teaching appointments at Oxford University, the Australian National Uni­ versity, and the Institute of International Politics in Beijing. Among the journals in which his work has appeared are the European Journal ofInternational Relations, The China Journal, and the Journal ofContemporary China. (E-mail: ...


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