Manjari Chatterjee Miller
Manjari Chatterjee Miller is an Assistant Professor of International Relations at Boston University. She works on foreign policy and security issues in international relations with a focus on South and East Asia. She specializes in the foreign policy of rising powers India and China. Her book, Wronged by Empire: Post-Imperial Ideology and Foreign Policy in India and China, argues that the bitter history of colonialism affects the foreign policy behavior of India and China even today. She is interested in ideational influences on foreign policy and conceptions of state security. She is currently working on rising powers and the domestic ideational frameworks that explain their changing status.
Miller’s research has appeared in Foreign Affairs, the New York Times, Asian Security, Foreign Policy, the Indian Express and the Christian Science Monitor. Her work has been supported by grants from the East-West Center, the Weatherhead Center for International Affairs, the South Asia Initiative, the Fairbank Center, the Woodrow Wilson School and, the US Department of Education.
Her research has been supported by fellowships from the US Department of Education, the Fairbank Center and South Asia Initiative at Harvard University, and the United Nations Foundation. Prof. Miller holds a PhD from Harvard University, an MSc. from the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London, and a BA (Hons) from Lady Shri Ram College, University of Delhi.
Stanford University Press (August 1, 2014)
Foreign Policy a la Modi, Foreign Affairs, 3 April 2014
The Trauma of Colonialism, The New York Times, 14 August 2013
India’s Feeble Foreign Policy, Foreign Affairs May/June 2013
Re-collecting Empire: ‘Victimhood’ and the 1962 Sino-Indian War, Asian Security5(3), 2009
India’s Global Ambition and the Nuclear Deal, Op-Ed, The Christian Science Monitor, 25 July 2008
Rising powers and the ideational frameworks of their changing status
India-Israel relations and the politics of ideas (with Michal Ben-Josef Hirsch)