Chi-hung Wei (韋奇宏) holds a PhD in political science from the University of Florida. His research has focused on the use of norms and economic statecraft by both great powers and small states, with a special focus on the U.S.-China-Taiwan triangle. His dissertation, entitled “From Sanctions to Engagement: Norms and U.S. Economic Statecraft toward China after Tiananmen,” examined the evolution of liberal discourses in U.S. policy toward China. One shortened version of it has been published in Millennium: Journal of International Studies. During the CWP fellowship period, he will revise the dissertation for publication as a book. His work has also been published in International Relations of the Asia-Pacific, The China Quarterly, Asian Security, and International Political Science Review.
More information about him is available on his website (https://sites.google.com/site/chwei615/).
“Identities, Rationality, and Taiwan’s China Policy: The Dynamics of Cross-Strait Exchanges.” Forthcoming, Asian Studies Review.
“Oil, Urbanization, and ‘Pacted’ Ethnic Politics: Indigenous Movements in Latin America.” International Political Science Review, Vol. 37, No. 2 (March 2016), pp. 230–245.
“China-Taiwan Relations and the 1992 Consensus, 2000−2008.” International Relations of the Asia-Pacific, Vol. 16, No. 1 (January 2016), pp. 67–95.
“Producing and Reproducing the 1992 Consensus: The Sociolinguistic Construction of the Political Economy of China-Taiwan Relations.” Asian Security, Vol. 11, No. 1 (March 2015), pp. 72–88.
“Engaging a State that Resists Sanctions Pressure: U.S. Policy toward China, 1992−1994.” Millennium: Journal of International Studies, Vol. 43, No. 2 (January 2015), pp. 429–449.
“China’s Economic Offensive and Taiwan’s Defensive Measures: Cross-Strait Fruit Trade, 2005–2008.” The China Quarterly, No. 215 (September 2013), pp. 641–662.