Ronan Tse-min Fu (傅澤民) His research interests lie in the intersection of international relations theory and security studies, with a specific focus on grand strategy, East Asian security, Chinese foreign policy, and the historical basis of contemporary relations in East Asia. Currently, he is working on a book project that examines how East Asian states assess the intentions of, and the threats posed by, a rising China. He received a BA in Diplomacy at National Chengchi University, an MA in Political Science at National Taiwan University & a PhD Political Science and International Relations at the University of Southern California.
Ronan Tse-min Fu is a Columbia-Harvard China and the World Program Postdoctoral Fellow at the School of International and Public Affairs, with additional postdoctoral affiliation at the Weatherhead East Asian Institute, Columbia University.
Ronan Tse-min Fu’s work has appeared or is forthcoming in International Security, International Studies Quarterly, Journal of Conflict Resolution, and Political Geography. His research has been funded by the Ministry of Education of the Republic of China, Fulbright Taiwan, China Times Cultural Foundation, and the Chiang Ching-kuo Foundation for International Scholarly Exchange, among others.
Ronan will be teaching Fall 2019 - MW 11:40-12:55 (The Political Economy of China).
His office hours are: MW 10:00-11:00am.
List of Publications
- “Correspondence: Looking for Asia’s Security Dilemma.” International Security, 40:2 (2015), 181-186.
- “Measuring War in Early Modern East Asia, 1368-1841: Introducing Chinese and Korean Language Sources” (with David C. Kang and Meredith Shaw). International Studies Quarterly, 60:4 (2017), 766-777.
- “The Diffusion of International Norms of Banknote Iconography: A Case Study of the New Taiwan Dollar” (with Jacques E.C. Hymans). Political Geography, 57 (2017), 49-59.
- “War, Rebellion, and Intervention under Hierarchy: Vietnam-China Relations, 1365-1841” (with David C. Kang, Dat X. Nguyen, and Meredith Shaw). Journal of Conflict Resolution, 63:4 (2019), 896-922.