Washington, D.C.-- Lee H. Hamilton, director of the , has announced the appointment of 20 Fellows - 13 men and 7 women - for the 2001-2002 academic year. The new Fellows, who include scholars and practitioners from the United States and Canada, India, Japan, Mongolia, Pakistan, and Tunisia, represent a variety of disciplines, professions, nationalities, and viewpoints.

The Woodrow Wilson Center awards fellowships annually in an international competition to individuals whose proposals intersect with questions of public policy or provide the historical framework to illuminate policy issues of contemporary importance. Fellows interact with policymakers in Washington and with Wilson Center staff working on similar issues.

The 41st class of Fellows will arrive during the academic year, which begins in September of 2001. They are listed here with the titles of the projects they will pursue.

FELLOWS FOR 2001-2002

Joel D. Barkan, Professor of Political Science, University of Iowa. "Early Elections in Transitional Polities"

Tsedendamba Batbayar, Director, Policy Planning Division, Ministry of Foreign Affairs, Government of Mongolia. "The Role of Mongolia in the Peaceful and Stable Development of Northeast Asia"

Kai Bird, Independent Scholar. "J. Robert Oppenheimer: A Biography"

Deborah Brautigam, Associate Professor of International Development, School of International Service, American University. "Globalization and Economic Governance in Mauritius"

Ellen M. Brennan-Galvin, Chief of Population Policy Section, Population Division, United Nations. "Beyond 'Pretty Maps': Geographic Information Technology in Urban Governance"

Michael J. Glennon, Professor of Law, School of Law, University of California at Davis. "American Hegemony, Interventionism, and the International Rule of Law"

Feroz Hassan Khan, Director, Arms Control and Disarmament Affairs, Strategic Plans Division, Government of Pakistan. "The Strategic Stability Regime in South Asia"

Sunil K. Khilnani, Professor of Politics, Birkbeck College, University of London.
"Jawaharlal Nehru: A Life and Its Legacy"

Lilia Labidi, Professor of Anthropology and Clinical Psychology, University of Tunis, Tunisia. "The Construction of Public Morality in the Arab World and Africa: Four Case Studies and Their Policy Implications"

Suzannah Lessard, Independent Scholar. "The Dark Fields of the Republic: A Revisionist Interpretation of Sprawl, with a Proposal"

James G. Manor, Professorial Fellow, Institute of Development Studies, University of Sussex, England. "Civil Society, 'Good Governance' and Poor People in Less Developed Countries"

Takeshi Matsuda, Professor of American History, Osaka University of Foreign Studies, Japan. "Exploring Emergent 'JAmerican' Culture: A Socio-Historical Study of the Multi-Dimensional Structure of Postwar U.S.-Japanese Relations"

Philip Mattar, Executive Director, Institute for Palestine Studies. "Towards Palestinian Revisionism"

Genna Rae McNeil, Professor of History, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. "Joan Little and the Free Joan Little Movement in Historical Perspective"

Andrew S. Meier, Correspondent, Time Magazine, Moscow Bureau. "Russia at Five Corners"

Valentine M. Moghadam, Director of Women's Studies and Associate Professor of Sociology, Illinois State University. "Globalization, Transnational Feminist Networks and Public Policy"

Gregory H. Stanton, President, Genocide Watch, The International Campaign to End Genocide. "The Genocidal Process: How Governments Can Tell When Genocide Is Coming and What They Can Do To Prevent It"

Rebecca A. Tsosie, Professor of Law and Executive Director, Indian Legal Program, Arizona State University. "Native Nations and Inter-cultural Justice: Toward a Jurisprudence of Indigenous Rights"

Gilbert R. Winham, Eric Dennis Memorial Professor of Government and Political Science, Dalhousie University, Canada. "International Trade, Environment and the Politics of Regime Conflict"

Yongming Zhou, Assistant Professor of Anthropology, University of Wisconsin at Madison. "Making a Public E-Sphere: Information Technology, State Control, and Political Discourse in China, 1894-2000"