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2-4 July 2020 | The Australian National University, Canberra

The inaugural GRADNAS Methods School will focus strongly on 'methods' understood as the range of inter-disciplinary qualitative approaches most suitable for studying Asian security topics. We will pay acute attention to how scholars can pose the most useful research questions for studying this region; and develop innovative approaches and effective research designs to investigate Asian cases and complexities. This inaugural School will be led by 5 GRADNAS senior faculty, and will accommodate up to 30 international PhD student and post-doctoral/early career participants.

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The Graduate Research and Development Network on Asian Security (GRADNAS) initiative aims to build an international network of scholars undertaking cutting-edge research on strategic and security issues in Asia. GRADNAS promotes Asian security research that effectively combines conceptual rigour and innovation with deep empirical analysis.

 

Convened by Professor Evelyn Goh and based at the Australian National University, this network will include established scholars from leading universities around the world, as well as advanced doctoral students and promising early career researchers in a series of programmes for training, exchange and research collaboration.

 

 

 

Evelyn Goh, 'Contesting Hegemonic Order: China in East Asia', Security Studies, vol. 28, no. 3, 2019, pp. 614-644.

Rosemary Foot and Amy King, 'Assessing the deterioration in China-US relations: US governmental perspectives on the economic-security crisis', China International Strategy Review, 2019, pp. 1-12. 

David C. Kang and Alex Yu-Ting Lin, 'US Bias in the Study of Asian Security: Using Europe to Study Asia', Journal of Global Security Studies, vol. 4, no. 3, 2019, pp. 393-401. 

Shaun Breslin and Helen E. S. Nesadurai, 'Who Governs and How? Non-State Actors and Transnational Governance in Southeast Asia', Journal of Contemporary Asia, vol. 48, no. 2, 2018, pp. 187-203.

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