Fellowships · 研究员申请
We are pleased to announce the postdoctoral fellow appointments for 2013-14 at Princeton University. Please find their bios below.
Cheng-Chwee Kuik (郭清水) is on leave from the National University of Malaysia (UKM) where he is an associate professor at the Strategic Studies and International Relations Program. From August 2012-August 2013, he is a Visiting Research Fellow at Oxford's Department of Politics and International Relations, and concurrently an Associate Member of the Nuffield College. Cheng-Chwee researches on China-Southeast Asia relations, regional multilateralism, weaker states' alignment choices, and East Asian security. His English and Chinese publications have appeared in Chinese Journal of International Politics (forthcoming), Asian Politics and Policy (2012), Contemporary Southeast Asia (2008 & 2005), Shijie Jingji yu Zhengzhi (2004), as well as edited books. His article "The Essence of Hedging: Malaysia and Singapore's Response to a Rising China", which was part of his doctoral dissertation, was awarded "The 2009 Michael Leifer Memorial Prize", a biennial award established by the Institute of Southeast Asian Studies (ISEAS) in memory of the late Professor Michael Leifer, for the best article published in one of the three ISEAS journals. Cheng-Chwee holds a PhD from the Johns Hopkins University's School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) and an M.Litt. in International Security Studies from the University of St. Andrews. He was a recipient of the British Chevening Award and the Fulbright Graduate Scholarship. He has held visiting fellowships at the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences, Shanghai Institutes for International Studies, Lee Kong Chian Reference Library (Singapore), SAIS Southeast Asia Studies Program, American University's ASEAN Studies Center, and the Centre for Strategic and International Studies (Jakarta). He is a member of the Community of East Asian Scholars (Bangkok). During the CWP fellowship year, he will be working on a project concerning the role of bilateralism in the evolution of East Asian multilateralism during the post-Cold War era.
Cheng-Chwee can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org. He will be in residence at Princeton.
Tabitha Grace Mallory (马碧珊) specializes in international relations and Chinese foreign and domestic policy. Her current research interests include China’s role in global governance, environmental issues, and sustainable agriculture. As a CWP fellow, she will be working on a book manuscript on China and global fisheries governance based on her dissertation entitled “China, Global Governance, and the Making of a Distant Water Fishing Nation.” Dr. Mallory also conducts research on China-Africa relations, with a focus on the environmental aspects of that relationship, and has led research delegations to both China and Africa. Dr. Mallory completed her Ph.D. in international relations at the Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS). She was a visiting scholar at Peking University’s School of International Studies, and an A. Doak Barnett Fellow at SAIS. She was a Hopkins Scholar and holds a certificate in Chinese Studies from the Hopkins-Nanjing Center; and a B.A. in international studies and Mandarin Chinese from the University of Washington. Dr. Mallory has also worked as a research associate at The National Bureau of Asian Research, an organization dedicated to informing and strengthening U.S. policy toward Asia.