The Woodrow Wilson Center Announces 2013 – 2014 Fellowship Class
Jane Harman, director, president & CEO of the Wilson Center, is pleased to announce the members of the 2013-2014 fellowship class. The 21 fellows, most of whom are expected to start September 2013, include scholars and practitioners from the United States, Germany, Hungary, Israel, Japan, Kyrgyzstan, the Netherlands, and New Zealand.
WASHINGTON—Jane Harman, director, president & CEO of the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, announced the members of the 2013-2014 fellowship class. The 21 fellows, most of whom are expected to start September 2013 to spend an academic year in residence at the Center, include scholars and practitioners from the United States, Germany, Hungary, Israel, Japan, Kyrgyzstan, the Netherlands, and New Zealand.
“The Wilson Center brings together thinkers and doers – policymakers, scholars and business leaders – in a safe political space for informed, open, and civil discussion about the tough issues we face,” said Harman. “Wilson Center scholars are the backbone of the institution – and their diversity adds immensely to the richness of thought and dialogue. We are proud to have such a distinguished group of women and men joining us this fall.”
The 2013-2014 fellows are listed below along with the projects they will pursue while in residence at the Wilson Center.
Anne-Marie Brady, Associate Professor of Political Science, University of Canterbury, New Zealand. “China’s Polar Strategy and Global Governance.”
Alison Brysk, Mellichamp Chair in Global Governance, Global and International Studies Program, University of California, Santa Barbara. ”Women’s Rights as Human Rights: Constructing Political Will.”
Jonathan Caverley, Assistant Professor of Political Science, Northwestern University. “American Power, Rent Collection, and the Future of World Order: The Case of the Global Arms Trade.”
Gábor Demszky, Doctor of Law, Wissenschafstkolleg zu Berlin, Germany; Former Mayor of Budapest, 1990-2010. “Reforms in Budapest, 1990-2010.”
Shlomi Eldar, Contributing Writer for Al-Monitor, Israel Pulse; Documentary Filmmaker. “The Hamas Movement and the Muslim Brotherhood in Power: From Rigid Ideology to Compromise.”
Amal Hassan Fadlalla, Associate Professor of Women's Studies, Anthropology, and Afroamerican and African Studies, University of Michigan. “Transcending the Nation: Humanity, Gender, and the Imaginings of a New Sudan.”
Maria Cristina Garcia, Howard A. Newman Professor of American Studies, Department of History, Cornell University. “Refuge in Post-Cold War America.”
Martin Grossheim, Adjunct Associate Professor of History and Southeast Asian Studies, Passau University, Germany. “The East German ‘Stasi’ and the Making of the Autocratic State in Vietnam.”
Daniel Grushkin, Freelance Journalist. “Grand Experiments at the Frontier of Life: How the Biotech Century Hangs on both a Cultural and Scientific Revolution.”
Hope M. Harrison, Associate Professor of History and International Affairs, The George Washington University. “After the Wall: Memory and the Making of the New Germany, 1989 to the Present.”
Erica Marat, Analyst and Reporter, Voice of America’s Russian Service. “Reforming the Police in Former Communist States: A Comparative Study of Georgia, Kyrgyzstan and Mongolia.”
Donny Meertens, Associate Professor, Pontificia Universidad Javeriana, Colombia. “Women’s Access to Land under Colombia’s Victims Law: Practice and Theory of Transitional Justice, Gender, and Development.”
Alexander H. Montgomery, Associate Professor of Political Science, Reed College. “Atomic Misconceptions: A Reexamination of Common Assumptions about Nuclear Weapons Proliferation.”
Douglas Reed, Associate Professor of Government, Georgetown University. “The Politics of Proficiency: The Political Limits of Education Reform as a Strategy of Economic Competitiveness.”
Sayuri Shimizu, Professor of History, Michigan State University. “The Rise and Transformation of the North Pacific Ocean Resource Management Regimes, 1900-1975.”
Jae-Jung Suh, Associate Professor, The Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS), The Johns Hopkins University. “Getting Past Disagreements: Historical Contentions and Regional Orders in Northeast Asia.”
Jordan Tama, Assistant Professor of International Relations, School of International Service, American University. “Is U.S. Foreign Policy Bipartisanship Still Possible?”
Emmanuel Teitelbaum, Associate Professor, Department of Political Science and The Elliott School for International Affairs, The George Washington University. “Economics, Identity, and Violence in Rural India.”
Tetsuya Toyoda, Associate Professor in International Law, Akita International University, Japan. “Reconsidering International Territorial Law in East Asia.”
Gabriel Weimann, Professor of Communication, University of Haifa, Israel. “Terrorism and Counter-Terrorism in Cyberspace: The Next Generation.”
Media with questions should contact Drew Sample at firstname.lastname@example.org or by phone at (202) 691-4379.