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CONTRIBUTORS Robert Ayson is Senior Fellow with the Australian National Uni­ versity's Strategic and Defence Studies Centre. He is author of Thomas Schelling and the Nuclear Age (Frank Cass, 2004) and co­ editor with Desmond Ball of Strategy and Security in the Asia-Pacific (Allen & Unwin, 2006). His work has appeared in Asian Security, The Australian Journal ofInternational Affairs, and The Non-Proliferation Review, among other journals. (E-mail: Yin-Wah Chu is Associate Professor in the Department of Sociolo­ gy, The University of Hong Kong, Pokfulam. She has published on the East Asian "miracle" economies, labor and democratic move­ ments in Taiwan and South Korea, civil society in Greater China, and the way the Asian developmental states are meeting the challenges of the information economy. (E-mail: ywchu@hkusua. Jung-In Jo is Assistant Professor of Political Science in the Depart­ ment of History and Political Science at Lee University, Cleveland, Tennessee, USA. Her main research interests are international rela­ tions, international political economy, democratization, and Asian and Korean politics, among others. (E-mail: He Li is Professor of Political Science at Merrimack College, North Andover, Massachusetts, USA. He is the author of From Revolution to Reform: A Comparative Study of China and Mexico (University Press of America, 2004) and Sino-Latin American Economic Relations (Praeger, 1991). Li has published articles in Problems of Post-Com­ munism, The Historian, Policy Studies Journal, Journal ofChinese Politi­ cal Science, and Asian Affairs. (E-mail: Christopher A. McNally is Research Fellow in Politics, Governance and Security Studies at the East-West Center, Honolulu. His pri­ mary research focuses on the nature and logic of China's capitalist transition, including its implications for China's economic power in East Asia. His recent work has appeared in The China Quarterly, Business and Politics, and The Journal of E-Government, and he is editing a book, Capitalism in the Dragon's Lair: China's Emergent Political Economy. (E-mail: Chang-Gun Park is a lecturer in the Division of Political Science and Journalism at Kyungnam University. He recently received his Ph.D. from the School of East Asian Studies at the University of Sheffield. He specializes in the politics and international relations of the East Asian region, with a particular focus on Japan's East Asian diplomacy and the theory of regionalism. His recent publi­ cations include articles in International Area Review, Korea and World Politics, and Journal of International Area Studies. (E-mail: cgpark@ Sheng Lijun is Senior Fellow and Convener of the ASEAN-China Study Program in the Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, Singa­ pore. His research focuses on China-ASEAN relations and the Tai­ wan issue. Besides articles in The Washington Quarterly and the Cambridge Review ofInternational Affairs, among many others, he is author of China's Dilemma: The Taiwan Issue (I.B. Tauris Academic Studies and ISEAS, 2001), Cross-Strait Relations under Chen Shui-bian (Zed and ISEAS, 2002), and ASEATl-China Relations: Realities and Prospects (co-editor; ISEAS, 2005). (E-mail: Wong Yiu-chung is Associate Professor in the Department of Poli­ tics and Sociology at Lingnan University, Hong Kong. His research areas include Chinese politics, Hong Kong's democratic transition, and cross-Strait relations. He is author of From Deng Xiaoping to Jiang Zemin: Two Decades of Political Reform in the People's Republic of China (University Press of America, 2005) and editor of "One Country, Two Systems" in Crisis: Hong Kong's Transformation Since the Handover (Lexington Books, 2004). (E-mail: ...


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