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October 28, 2010

China Entrepreneur Forum, November 6, 2010

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FREE & OPEN TO THE PUBLIC. Please click on poster to register TODAY!

Posted by zzhu at 09:03 PM

U-M alumnus WANG Feng Named Senior Fellow and Director of the Brookings-Tsinghua Center in Beijing

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Photo: www.brookings.edu

Wang was born in China and went on to build a successful academic career in the United States. He has been at the University of California, Irvine since 1996. He...holds a Ph.D. and an M.A. in sociology from the University of Michigan. Over the years, his in-depth field research on China has been published extensively in both English and Chinese.

Brookings Press Release

Posted by zzhu at 08:50 PM

Fall 2010 CCS Noon Lecture Series - Lydia Li

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Care Receiving of Older Persons in Rural and Urban China

November 2, 2010
Tuesday 12 noon to 1:00 pm
Room 1636 School of Social Work Building
1080 South University

As a result of increased life expectancy, the number of people who need long-term care due to chronic illness and impairment is growing rapidly in China. This rising demand for care occurs in a time when the Chinese society, including the health care and family systems, is in transition. This study aims to understand how older Chinese meet their need for care, compares the experience of rural and urban elders, and sheds light on old-age support policy in China

Lydia Li is an associate professor at the University of Michigan School of Social Work. Her area of research is aging, specifically home and community-based long-term care. She has conducted studies related to stress and coping of family caregivers, physical and mental health of home care elders in the United States. In recent years, she extended her research to China. Currently she is working on a project about quality of care and quality of life of older persons and their caregivers in China.

Posted by zzhu at 01:52 PM

US-China relations conference at Stanford

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Please click on poster for more information.

Posted by zzhu at 11:26 AM

October 26, 2010

CCS faculty associate Joseph Lam profiled for his role as Confucius Institute director

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Photo by Doug Coombe for Concentrate Media

Chinese culture is global. We want different voices, different interpretations.

"Confucius Says..."
by Constance Crump, Concentrate

Posted by zzhu at 04:52 PM

October 14, 2010

Shanghai Municipal Archives: A Symposium at U-M - REVISED AGENDA

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Symposium on Archival Advances and Academic Interests in Shanghai Municipal Archives

Thursday, October 28, 2010
09:00 AM - 05:00 PM
Forum Hall, Fourth Floor, Palmer Commons
100 E. Washtenaw, Ann Arbor

On the fiftieth anniversary of the U-M Center for Chinese Studies and in conjunction with the Sixth Joint Seminar on Archival Methods co-organized by the Bentley Historical Library of the University of Michigan and the State Archives Administration of China, a one-day symposium on Archival Advances and Historical Research: Shanghai Municipal Archives and Beyond will be held on October 28, 2010 on the University of Michigan campus. Two presentations by representatives of the Shanghai Municipal Archives will be followed by commentaries from University of Michigan faculty, Bentley archivists, the city archivist of Copenhagen, and China scholars from University of Toronto and Dickinson College. A total of thirty-six archivists from throughout China will attend the event.

Revised Agenda

SESSION I : 9:30am - 2:00pm
Chair: Fran Blouin
U-M Bentley Historical Library

9:30am – 10:10am
New Digital Developments in
Shanghai Municipal Archives
Yan Chang, Shanghai Municipal Archives

10:10am-10:40am: Commentary
Par Cassel, U-M History Department

BREAK: 10:40am – 11:00am

11:00am – 11:45am
Conceptualizing Copenhagen
through its City Archives
Kristian Bak, Copenhagen City Archives

LUNCH BREAK: 11:45 – 1:30pm

1:30pm – 2:00pm
Commentaries and Discussion
Elizabeth Yakel, U-M School of Information
Nancy Bartlett, U-M Bentley Historical Library

SESSION II: 2:00pm – 4:30pm
Chair: Ernie Young, U-M History Department

2:00pm – 2:40pm
Opening Up Archives and Development
of Research on Shanghai History
Guo Yongjun, Shanghai Municipal Archives

BREAK: 2:40pm – 3:00pm

3:00pm – 4:00pm
Interdisciplinary Approaches to
Archival Research
Neil Diamant, Dickinson College
Nico Howson, Michigan Law School
Wang Zheng, U-M Women’s Studies & History
Yiching Wu, University of Toronto

4:00pm – 4:30pm: General Discussion

Posted by zzhu at 10:42 PM

Fall 2010 CCS Noon Lecture Series - Melanie Manion

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Managed Representation for Authoritarian Rule: Congresses with Constituents, Constituents without Congresses in China

Part of Alumni Lecture Series: The coming academic year marks the 50th anniversary of the founding of the U-M Center for Chinese Studies. Many events are being planned to mark this historic milestone, including inviting our alumni to give some of the presentations in the CCS Noon Lecture Series. We hope you will be able to join us for all of the many interesting noon lectures planned for this coming year and next.

October 26, 2010
Tuesday 12 noon to 1:00 pm
Room 1636 School of Social Work Building
1080 South University

For decades, congresses of elected representatives in China have been dismissed as rubber stamp legislatures, but they have become real political players in recent years. Their new assertiveness presents a puzzle as it was set in motion by rules designed and promoted by authoritarian rulers in Beijing. How can rules that empower elected representatives strengthen authoritarianism? Professor Manion draws on qualitative evidence and original survey data to answer this question, illuminating core features of Chinese "authoritarian resilience."

Melanie Manion is Professor of Political Science and Public Affairs at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Prior to her current appointment, she was an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Rochester, where she taught for ten years. She studied philosophy and political economy at Peking University in 1978-80, and her research on Chinese politics has taken her regularly to mainland China since the mid-1980s. Her previous work analyzes Chinese bureaucratic politics, grassroots electoral democratization, and the political economy of good governance. Her current project investigates representation by asking how newly assertive local Chinese congresses navigate their agency relationships with the communist party and ordinary constituents.

She is the recipient of numerous research awards, most recently from the National Science Foundation, Fulbright Foundation, and University of Wisconsin-Madison Graduate School. Publications include Contemporary Chinese Politics: New Sources, Methods, and Field Strategies (co-edited, Cambridge, 2010), Corruption by Design: Building Clean Government in Mainland China and Hong Kong (Harvard, 2004), Retirement of Revolutionaries in China: Public Policies, Social Norms, Private Interests (Princeton, 1993), and articles in the American Political Science Review, Comparative Political Studies, China Quarterly, and Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization. She is an award-winning teacher.

Posted by zzhu at 10:19 PM

Call For Abstracts: Harvard East Asia Society Graduate Student Conference


The Harvard East Asia Society (HEAS) Graduate Student Conference is an annual conference that invites graduate students from around the world to present papers from all disciplines on topics related to East or Inner Asia. Papers focusing on Chinese, Korean, Japanese or Vietnamese diaspora in any region of the world are also welcome.

Click on flier to go learn more.

Posted by zzhu at 10:13 PM

Fall 2010 CCS Chinese Film Series - At Home in the World (四海为家)

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The film showing is FREE and open to the public.

Date: Saturday, October 23, 2010
Time: 7:10pm
Place: Angell Hall, Auditorium A
(enter via glass doors at fishbowl, off diag)

A film by Wu Wenguang (吴文光),1995; 80 minutes (Mandarin with English subtitles)

A sequel to Wu Wenguang's film Bumming in Beijing (CCS Film Event - Fall 2007), At Home in the World follows five of the Beijing artists featured in the original film who are now scattered to the four corners of the world. An intimate depiction of their expectations, anxieties and the contradictions that frame their choices, and how these experiences have shaped their lives.

Director Wu Wenguang (born 1956 in Yunnan) is an independent documentary filmmaker. He is known internationally as one of the founding figures of Chinese independent documentary. His first film, Bumming in Beijing: The Last Dreamers, was unique in that it featured a large amount of handheld camera work and unscripted interviews. This was a stark contrast to Chinese documentaries produced previously, which were generally carefully planned and controlled. Other films by him include My Time in Red Guard (1993), Jiang Hu: Life on the Road (1999), Dance with Farm Workers (2001), Your Name is Outlander (2003), and Fuck Cinema (2005)

Posted by zzhu at 03:13 PM

October 13, 2010

Postdoctoral research fellowship position at Centre for Chinese Studies, University of Stellenbosch, South Africa

A postdoctoral fellowship is available at the Centre for Chinese Studies for full-time research for a two-year contract period.

The Centre for Chinese Studies (CCS) is devoted to the study of China in Sub-Saharan Africa. As Africa’s political economic interaction with China increases, the need for greater analysis of underlying economic dynamics in China and of the Chinese trade and investment in Africa grows. Chinese policies and activities in Africa require a methodologically sound empirical research in African states, a clear understanding of inner-Chinese dynamics, and a comparative perspective to other role-players’ engagement. The CCS covers these three areas of research.

We are seeking to strengthen our team with a postdoctoral research fellow with expertise in Chinese economic relations with Africa, particularly in the areas of Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) or trade policies. The research aims at identifying drivers in Chinese economic engagement in specific African economies and sectors, and will particularly look into the distribution of gains in interactions between Chinese and African role-players.

A PhD in Economics or related Social Science discipline (such as Political Science, International Relations or Development Studies) obtained in the past five years, and with a clear focus on China and/or Chinese economic activities in Africa. Working knowledge of Mandarin will be a particularly strong asset for the position. The position is likely to involve empirical research in African countries; the willingness and ability to travel are therefore assumed.

Applications, comprising a cover letter and a full curriculum vitae including all research outputs, must be sumitted to Dr Sven Grimm, Centre for Chinese Studies, P.O. Box 3538, Matieland 7602, South Africa, or via e-mail to sgrimm@sun.ac.za.

For more information, please consult our website under the Careers tab.

Applications close on 31 December 2010.

Posted by zzhu at 09:54 PM

Bowling Green State University, Department of German, Russian and East Asian Languages, Assistant Professor of Chinese

Bowling Green State University invites applications for a tenure-track appointment as assistant professor in Chinese language and culture studies, literature, film or related field to begin August 2011.

Applicants must have a Ph.D. before beginning in the position.
Native or near-native fluency in Chinese and English, ability to teach Chinese at all undergraduate levels, and relevant teaching experience are required. Duties include teaching literature and culture in translation in a growing Chinese program and participation in a vibrant Asian Studies program. Experience in grant writing desirable.

Send letter of application, four current letters of recommendation, c.v., and a copy of transcripts to: Search Committee, Department of German, Russian, and East Asian Languages, Shatzel Hall 103, Bowling Green State University, Bowling Green, OH 43403. Deadline for receipt: 23 December 2010. Applications will be reviewed until
position is filled.

Bowling Green State University is an Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative
Action employer and encourages applications from women, minorities, veterans and
individuals with disabilities.

Posted by zzhu at 09:50 PM

David Porter, "Historicizing the History of Chinese Literature," Institute for the Humanities Brown Bag Lecture, October 26, 2010

Institute for the Humanities Brown Bag Lecture
Noon, Tuesday, October 26, 2010
Room 2022
202 South Thayer

David Porter

Historicizing the History of Chinese Literature

China played a leading role in Goethe's conceptualization of world literature, but has hovered uncomfortably on the margins ever since. The conundrum posed by China in conceptions of world literature arguably stems from three important (and inter-related) problematics. First, comparative frameworks juxtaposing "Chinese" with "Western" literatures have often fallen into the ruts of predictably essentializing East/West binaries. Second, the sinocentrism of much traditional Chinese literary study has proven as resistant to capaciously comparative perspectives as has the more familiar Eurocentrism of the Euro-American academy. And third, the sheer vastness of the Chinese literary landscape presents difficulties for any kind of "representative," let alone "democratic" process of selection for a canon (or even a textbook anthology) of World Literature.

In an attempt to better grasp the history of some of these dynamics, this paper will investigate how "Chinese literature" has been constructed as a canon, a discipline, or a foil for Western audiences since the time of the first Jesuit missions. It will offer a snapshot of several key stages in the emergence of the category of Chinese literature in English-speaking countries, with special attention to the ways in which the construction of this category was shaped by contemporary conceptions of both British/U.S. national literatures and "world literature."

David Porter is associate professor of English and comparative literature and a faculty associate at the Center for Chinese Studies at the University of Michigan. His research interests include travel literature, aesthetics, eighteenth-century cultural history, China and the West, and Internet culture. His publications include Ideographia: The Chinese Cipher in Early Modern Europe.

Free and open to the public

www.lsa.umich.edu/humin; 734-936-3518; humin@umich.edu

Posted by zzhu at 03:14 PM

China Town Hall, October 18, 2010

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National Committee on U.S.-China Relations will host the fourth annual China Town Hall, scheduled for Monday, October 18, 2010. The program comprises two parts – a webcast featuring U.S. Ambassador to China Jon M. Huntsman discussing issues in U.S.-China relations with Steve Orlins, National Committee president, followed by a local program in 44 cities and towns across the United States with a speaker (or panel of speakers) focusing on a topic of interest to the community.

The Detroit Council for World Affairs will host a program at Wayne State University with guest speaker Dr. Lyle Goldstein of the U.S. Naval War College examining China’s military development and its impact on U.S.-China relations.

For additional information and registration details, please see www.ncuscr.org/programs/cth.

Click on image to go to national webcast.

Posted by zzhu at 11:52 AM

Chinese studies positions at Georgia State University

Georgia State University has made a commitment to further enhance its interdisciplinary focus in Chinese studies. As part of this effort, the University announces 3 tenure-track positions in Chinese Studies to be filled beginning with Fall 2011. These are: a tenure track position in Chinese language teaching (open rank), Department of Modern and Classical Languages; a tenure-track position in Chinese political economy (open rank), Department of Political Science, and a tenure-track position in Chinese business (open rank); Institute of International Business.

Application Process: Positions will be filled through respective departments. For the position in Modern and Classical Languages, please contact Fernando Reati (freati[at]gsu.edu). For the position in Political Science, please contact Bill Downs (wdowns2[at]gsu.edu ). For the position in the Institute of international Business, please contact S. Tamer Cavusgil (cavusgil[at]gsu.edu).

* Log # for Political Sciences Position: #12-001/PVA#59875
* Log # for RCB position: #12-003/PVA#58637
* Log # for MCL: 12-005/#PVA52540

Georgia State University, a Research University of the University System of Georgia, is an EEO/AA employer and encourages applications from women and people of color.

Posted by zzhu at 11:39 AM

October 07, 2010

Dispatch from Carol Stepanchuk, CCS Outreach Coordinator

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What’s Happening! Fall 2010

Calendar Facts at Your Fingertips
The harvest moon is waning, but Fall activities are in full swing. Look below for workshops, drama, exhibitions, and global education resources. FYI: The Mid-Autumn Moon Festival, the time of year when the moon is at its brightest, was celebrated on September 22 (15th day of the 8th lunar month). The treat of the day was the succulent paste-filled moon cake (1/6 of a serving is all that is really required for celebratory etiquette)—a global favorite now made even more delectable by a new addition: Haagen-Dazs chocolate and vanilla ice cream moon cakes. For the discerning eater.

Also, back-to-schoolers, note: Sept 28 marked the birthday of China’s best known philosopher, Confucius, aged 2,561.


Asia After Dark Moviescape October-November
• Folktales, Legends, and Stories of the Supernatural
October 31, November 7, November 14 1:00 pm
International Institute, 1080 South University, School for Social Work, Ann Arbor

U-M Centers for Chinese, Japanese, and Korean Studies
Our autumn moviescapes provide a cross-cultural, cross-regional look at demons, ghosts, and superheroes in Chinese, Japanese, and Korean cultures. Featured films include Princess Mononoke, Shanghai Film Studio excerpts of Journey to the West, and a Tale of Two Sisters. Stay tuned for details.

Comic Relief
• Living Dreams: Memories of the 1980s Generation
October 9 (7:00pm)
Stamps Auditorium, Walgreen Drama Center, U-M North Campus
1226 Murfin, Ann Arbor, MI
Put aside your preconceived notions about China and allow yourself to become transported into the vivid lives of the 1980s generation. Performed by U-M Chinese students passionate about theatrical arts, Living Dreams tells a complex story about longing, memory, and identity, with captivating music and imagery.
Performed partially in Chinese with English subtitles. Great language opportunity for students of Chinese …

Haiku in Motion
• Hibiki: Resonance from Far Away
Sankai Juku (Studio by the Mountain and Sea)
October 23 (8:00 pm) and October 24 (2:00 pm)
Power Center, Ann Arbor
University Musical Society www.ums.org
This dance company performs butoh, a form of movement often defined by its playful and grotesque imagery, taboo topics, and absurd environments.

Comic Arts
• Danny Yung: TTXS - Soliloquies and Dialogues
天天向上 - 自说自话」:香港文化教父荣念曾漫画作品展
October 15-November 30
715 North University, Suite 201, Ann Arbor
Confucius Institute
A selection of the comics by one of the most influential artists in Hong Kong and neighboring regions, Danny Yung. After returning to Hong Kong he became deeply involved in all aspects of the arts – including comics, theatre, film, conceptual and installation art; a catalogue of his works is in the making… Another unique opportunity for using your Chinese skills.
For more information, email: yangrc@umich.edu; p.734 764-8888

China Photo Album
• Imaging China
October 15-November (TBD)
International Institute, 1080 South University, School for Social Work, Ann Arbor
U-M Center for Chinese Studies
As a student, scholar, traveler, or artist, one’s views about China are constantly shifting.
What will the future of China look like—what from the past will contribute to the fabric of tomorrow? How will innovation, politicization, and cultural trends affect everyday life next year, a decade from now, or well into the future? This exhibit shows the many ways in which participants questioned the future and imagined a response.

Full Orchestral Sound
• Concerto for Orchestra: Zodiac Tales
Bright Sheng, U-M composer
November 11-14, Detroit Orchestra Hall
3711 Woodward Avenue, Detroit (313) 577-8416
Every person is born in a zodiac year symbolized by a specific animal that accompanies the person throughout his or her life: the year of the mouse, the buffalo, the tiger, the rabbit, the dragon, the serpent, the horse, the ram, the monkey, the rooster, the dog, and the pig.
Legends of these astrological animals have been appearing throughout history of Chinese literature; and some of the most vivid images of these largely fictional tales have provided the composer with inspiration as a point of departure…The God of Rain, Of Mice and Cats, Three Lambs under the Spring Sun, The Elephant-Eating Serpent, The Tomb of the Soulful Dog, and The Flying Horses.


Films in the Classroom
Energized Films www.energizedfilms.com education through documentary films
Journeys in Film www.journeysinfilm.org curriculum to accompany films
Asian Educational Media Service www.aems.uiuc.edu focus on Asian materials and media library services
Fresh Takes on a Flat World (see below under classroom projects) stories that photos tell

Connecting Classrooms with Technology
IREX (US State Dept) www.irex.org online projects, audio greetings, digital stories
Global Nomads Group www.gng.org (Asia Society?) interactive videoconferencing, media literacy workshops, broadcasting live field programs; 12 years, 45 countries, over 1 million students
ePals www.epals.com K-12 school safe e-mail for Global Community, includes automatic language translation, STEM connections with students, 200 countries

Connecting Classrooms with Projects
New Global Citizens www.newglobalcitizens.org High school campus teams select a global partner project, educate the community, and fundraise to affect real change (partnerships with IDEX, Youth Action International and others)
World Savvy www.worldsavvy.org Middle and high school students study critical issues surrounding an annual global theme, research an interesting aspect of the theme, participate in field trips and take action at international, national and local levels.
Fresh Takes on a Flat World http://issuu.com/wkcd/docs/ayv_book_for_flip_book What Kids Can Do and Adobe Youth Voices helps young people document their lives and communities using digital cameras and audio recorders—then sharing their results through multimedia projects and photo essay books.

Travel Opportunities for Teachers
American Councils for International Education administers a variety of cultural exchange, study abroad, and research programs for teachers on behalf of both public and private funders.
Earthwatch Institute’s Fellowship program enables teachers to participate in science-focused research expeditions worldwide.
Fulbright Teacher Exchange Program provides funded programs for teachers to participate in international exchanges and conduct research abroad.
Funds for Teachers provides educators with grants for travel to enhance their classroom skills and knowledge.
Toyota International Teachers Program offer fully funded, international, professional development opportunities for US educators.
World View, at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, annually provides international summer study visits for teachers.

Local Connections
Frances Kai-Hwa Wang
"Adventures in Multicultural Living" column at www.annarbor.com; www.franceskaihwawang.blogspot.com
• IMDiversity.com Asian American Village Editor, http://www.imdiversity.com/villages/asian

May the season be full of success—all the best to you and your students!

Posted by zzhu at 10:27 PM

Fall 2010 CCS Noon Lecture Series - Pierre Landry

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Is The Volcano Still Quiet? Popular Views on Equality and Redistribution in Contemporary China

Part of Alumni Lecture Series: The coming academic year marks the 50th anniversary of the founding of the U-M Center for Chinese Studies. Many events are being planned to mark this historic milestone, including inviting our alumni to give some of the presentations in the CCS Noon Lecture Series. We hope you will be able to join us for all of the many interesting noon lectures planned for this coming year and next.

October 12, 2010
Tuesday 12 noon to 1:00 pm
Room 1636 School of Social Work Building
1080 South University

Based on a collaborative study that begun in 2004 with a survey on "Inequality and Redistributive Justice in China," Landry examines the extent to which the findings of the first wave reported in Martin Whyte's Myth of the Social Volcano (Stanford, 2010) still hold. The empirical evidence draws on a unique two-wave panel in which nearly 700 respondents who were-interviewed in 2009, as well as fresh cross-section representative survey on China also taken in 2009.

Pierre F. Landry is an Associate Professor of Political Science at Yale University and a research fellow with the Research Center for Contemporary China at Peking University. He received his Ph.D. in Political Science from the University of Michigan in 2000. He is also an alumnus of the Hopkins-Nanjing Center for Chinese and American Studies. Landry is the author of Decentralized Authoritarianism in China (CUP, 2008) and a co-investigator of several survey projects in China, including national surveys of "Legal Reforms" (2004), "Inequality & Distributive Justice" (2004 and 2009), "The China Survey" (2008) as well as local studies on "Education in Rural Yunnan" (2004) and "Elections in Shandong and Henan" (2005 and 2010). Most of his survey work makes use of spatial sampling with GPS, as technique developed in collaboration with the RCCC. He is also consultant with the UNDP in Hanoi on projects related to Public Administration and Legal reforms in Vietnam.

Posted by zzhu at 10:21 PM

Yale Journal of International Affairs - Call for Submissions

Deadline: November 15th, 2010

The Yale Journal of International Affairs (YJIA) is an academic and policy-oriented journal that publishes articles, interviews, book reviews and op-eds by scholars, graduate students and policy practitioners on important topics in current international affairs. Past contributors to YJIA include: Tony Blair, Paul Collier, Joseph Stiglitz, Ambassador John Negroponte, Mary Kaldor, Nancy Birdsall, and Stephen Walt, among others. To view the online archives of past issues, please visit the website: www.yalejournal.org.

In recognition of the United Nations General Assembly’s unanimous vote in July 2010 to establish the body, UN Woman, the Fall 2010 issue of the Yale Journal of International Affairs will include a special Spotlight on Women with the aim of contributing to academic and policy discussions concerning the enhancement of women’s rights around the world. In this regard, we encourage submissions that focus on an international women’s issue. Approximately one-third to one-half of the Fall 2010 issue will be committed to the theme of women.

Submissions on ALL topics in international affairs will be accepted and considered.

The Yale Journal of International Affairs accepts three types of submissions: 1) Articles (3,000 to 5,000 words), 2) Book reviews (2,000 words or less), and 3) Op-eds (800 words or less).
When sending your submission, please adhere to the following guidelines:
• Cover letter: Submissions must include a cover letter indicating the author's name, institutional affiliation, contact information (including email address and phone number), and a brief biography.
• Abstract: A 100-word abstract must accompany all submissions.
• Format: Submissions must conform to the conventions of the Chicago Manual of Style, 15th Edition. Citations must take the form of endnotes and be formatted according to the YJIA Style Guide, available on the YJIA website: www.yalejournal.org.
• Deadline: Submissions for the upcoming issue must be submitted electronically as Microsoft Word documents to mai.truong@yale.edu no later than November 15th, 2010. Authors will be notified of the status of their submissions late-November 2010.

Please share this call for submissions with appropriate faculty, policy practitioners, and graduate students.

For Further Information, please contact:
Mai Truong (mai.truong[at]yale.edu), Editor-in-Chief, Yale Journal of International Affairs
34 Hillhouse Avenue; New Haven, CT 06511; www.yalejournal.org

Posted by zzhu at 12:33 PM