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CONTRIBUTORS Immanual Wallerstein is Professor of Sociology at SUNY (Bing­ hamton) and the Director of Frenand Braudel Center. He is the author of The Modern World-System, I, 11, III. Scott Walker is a doctoral candidate in Political Science and a teaching fellow at the University of North Texas in Denton. His research interests include political economy human rights, and democratization. He has published on the effects of globalization of trade and finance on the political stability of developing coun­ tries in Innovations: A Political Science Joitrnal. Renato Cruz De Castro is a doctoral candidate in the Department of Government and International Studies at the University of South Carolina. He is on the faculty of the Political Science Department of de La Salle University in Manila, Philippines. He has published on Chinese security issues in Issues & Studies and on Japan's defense in Asm;/ Perspective. Carlyle A. Thayer is Professor of Southeast Asia Security Studies in the College of Security Studies at the Asia-Pacific Center for Security Studies in Honolulu. He has published numerous books and articles on the Vietnamese military. He is the author of "The Vietnam People's Army Under Doi Moi" (Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 1993) and co-edito ■ of "Vietnamese For­ eign Policy in Transition" (Singapore: ISEAS, 1999) with Ramses Amer. Caroline Hughes is currently a Leverhulme Trust Special Research Fellow at the School of Politics, University of Nottingham. She defended her thesis, entitled "Human Rights in Cambodia: International Intervention and the National Response," at the University of Hull in 1998, and subsequently returned to Cambo­ dia as a Leverhulme Scholar to conduct postdoctoral research on Cambodian political parties. The-chang Lin is an Associate Professor in Institute of International Relations, National Chengchi University, Taipei. He has published many articles and books on the issues of foreign aid and cross­ strait political and economic relations, including "Taiwan's For­ eign Aid: An Instrument of foreign Policy" (New Zealand Journal of East Asian Studies, Vol. IV, No 1); A Comparative Study of Foreign Aid Policies across the Strait (Taipei: Chen- Wen Publishing Inc., 1999). Yik-yi Chu is an Assistant Professor of history at Hong Kong Baptist University. She specializes in contemporary China, Chi­ nese foreign relations and Hong Kong politics. Her articles appeared in The Historian, American Journal of Chinese Studies and Modern Chinese History Society of Hong Kong Bulletin. Her book is entitled The United States and China, '1937-1949: A Survey ofa Criti­ cal Period (Hong Kong: Modern Chinese History Society of Hong Kong, 2000). Yongho Kim is a Research Professor for the BK21 Northeast Asian Security Project at Yonsei University. He is the author of North Korean Foreign Policy, 1978-1994 (Korean, 1996) and of Foreign and Security Policy and the Press (Korean, 1999). He has published more than twenty articles in English, Japanese or Korean. ...


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