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CONTRIBUTORS Jean-Pierre Cabestan is Senior Researcher at the French National Centre for Scientific Research (Centre national de la recherche scientifique). He is attached to the Institute of Comparative Law of the University of Paris 1. His most recent publications include Chine-Taiwan: la guerre est-elle concevable? La securite exterieure de Taiwan face 'a la menace de la Chine populaire, Paris, Economica, 2003 and (with Benoit Vermander) La Chine et sesfrontieres. La confronta­ tion Chine-Taiwan, Paris, Presses des Sciences Po, 2005. He has also published numerous articles in English on China's political system, law, foreign policy, and relations with Taiwan. (E-mail: jpcabestan@ Jae Ho Chung is Professor and Chair of International Relations at Seoul National University, Korea. A specialist in Chinese politics, in particular center-province relations and Sino-Korean relations, he is author or editor of several books, including Between Ally and Partner: Korea-China Relations and the United States (Columbia University Press, 2006) and Charting China's Future: Political, Social and International Dimensions (Rowman & Littlefield, 2006). (E-mail: Samuel C. Y. Ku is Professor at the Institute of Interdisciplinary Studies for Social Sciences, the National Sun Yat-sen University, Kaohsiung, Taiwan. His research interests include Southeast Asia's political development, Taiwan's relations with Southeast Asia, and China's relations with Southeast Asia. His many writings in Chi­ nese and English include China and Southeast Asia: Global Changes and Regional Challenges (Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 2005), edited with Ho Khai Leong. His articles have appeared in interna­ tional journals such as Issues and Studies, Contemporary Southeast Asia, and the Journal of Contemporary China. (E-mail: cyku@mail. Lee Jung Nam is an assistant professor at the Institute for Peace Studies, Korea University. His major fields of interest include Chi­ nese politics, in particular the development of civil society and political transformation in China. He has written on the political changes in China and the emergence of its political citizenship in journals such as the Korean Political Science Review and The Korean Journal ofInternational Relations. (E-mail: Wonhyuk Lim is a nonresident fellow, Center for Northeast Asian Policy Studies, Brookings Institution, USA. He is currently a con­ sultant for the Knowledge for Development Program of the World Bank and also a fellow with the Korea Development Institute (KDI) and the Korea National Strategy Institute (KNSI). He is author of several books, including Public Enterprise Reform and Privatization in Korea: Lessonsfor Developing Countries (Korea Development Insti­ tute, 2003), The Evolution ofKorea's Development Paradigm: Old Lega­ cies and Emerging Trends in the Post-Crisis Era (Asian Development Bank Institute, 2001), and The Origin and Evolution of the Korean Economic System (Korea Development Institute, 2000). (E-mail: WLim Michal Meidan is a research associate at the Asia Center (Centre etudes Asie), where she co-edits the electronic bulletin China Analysis -Les Nouvelles de Chine with Francois Godement and participates in the activities of the Energy and Security program. She also teaches at the East Asia Department at the University of Haifa in Israel. Her research is on China's foreign policy and energy security policy, including its oil diplomacy with the Middle East. (E-mail: m.meidan Gonzalo S.Paz is Lecturer in International Affairs at the Elliott School of International Affairs, The George Washington Universi­ ty, Washington, D.C. He is the co-chair of the "Latin America and the Pacific Rim" permanent section of the Latin America Studies Association (LASA). (E-mail: Yitzhak Shichor is Professor of Political Science and East Asian Studies at the University of Haifa and a Senior Research Fellow at the Harry S. Truman Research Institute for the Advancement of Peace in the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. His research and publications cover China's military modernization and defense conversion, China's relations with the Middle East and Central Asia, and China's energy policy. Among his many writings are The Middle East in China's Foreign Policy, 1949-1977 (Cambridge Univer­ sity Press, 1979) and articles in Asian Survey, China Brief, and Sur­ vival. (E-mail: msshic@mscc.huji...


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