Journal of East Asian Studies
JEAS is devoted to publishing cutting edge social science on East and Southeast Asia. The journal is interested in work that combines theory, novel empirical contributions and engagement with the major substantive issues facing the region. The JEAS publishes primarily in the fields of international relations, including both international political economy and security studies, and comparative politics. However, we welcome interdisciplinary work and contributions from sociology, applied economics and business studies as well. The journal is also open to roundtables on important new books on the region, review essays and shorter research notes. SSCI indexed, the journal prides itself on a strong peer-review process.For more information on submissions and subscriptions, visit the website at Cambridge University Press.
|Editor||Stephan HaggardUniversity of California, San Diego|
|Associate Editors||Yun-han ChuAcademia Sinica
Byung-Kook KimKorea University
|Xiaobo LuRMIY University
Andrew MacIntyreKeio University
|Book Review Editor||Yves TiberghienUniversity of British Columbia|
|Managing Editor||Sooyee ChoiEast Asia Institute|
|International Editorial Board||
Muthiah AlagappaEast-West Center
Steve ChanUniversity of Colorado
Beng Huat ChuaNational University of Singapore
Larry DiamondHoover Institution
Gordon de BrouwerAustralian National University
Emmanuel de DiosUniversity of the Philippines
Jorge I. DominguezHarvard University
Peter EvansUniversity of California, Berkeley
Sung-Joo HanInternational Policy Studies Institute of Korea
Szu-yin HoNational Chengchi University
Paul D. HutchcroftAustralian National University
Takashi InoguchiUniversity of Niigata Prefecture
Qingguo JiaPeking University
K. S. JomoUN Department of Economic and Social Affairs
Ryosei KokubunKeio University
Shin-wha LeeKorea University
Sook Jong LeeSungkyunkwan University
Hyun-Chin LimSeoul National University
Linda LimUniversity of Michigan
Jongryn MoYonsei University
Andrew J. NathanColumbia University
Gregory W. NobleUniversity of Tokyo
John S. OdellUniversity of Southern California
T. J. PempelUniversity of California, Berkeley
Denny RoyEast-West Center
Gilbert RozmanPrinceton University
Miranda A. SchreursUniversity of Maryland at College Park
Dingli ShenFudan University
Jin-Young SuhKorea University
Akihiko TanakaUniversity of Tokyo
James T. H. TangUniversity of Hong Kong
Ezra F. VogelHarvard University
Yizhou WangChinese Academy of Social Sciences
Meredith Jung-En WooOpen Society Foundation
Yu-shan WuAcademia Sinica
Journal of East Asian StudiesCurrent Issue Vol.18 No.3
The most recent issue of JEAS opens with two contributions based on survey experiments, both focusing on China.
It is impossible to censor everything; the debate about the contours of Chinese media censorship centers on what the government does and doesn’t allow. Li Shao conducts an unusual survey experiment on media professionals. The findings confirm the observation that the government is much more sensitive to challenges to its authority than to challenges focused on performance failures, which might reveal useful information.
Tetsuro Kobayashi and Azusa Katagiri address one of the central problems in IR theory: how publics respond to a rising China. They test two competing models, manipulating threats, and find that there is no across-the-board rally-around-the-flag effect: conservatives remain wary of China, but liberals will tend to shift views when confronted with evidence of threat. Yet the study also finds strong evidence of continued reticence among liberals: when primed with images of Prime Minister Abe as commander of the armed forces, support for a more hawkish stance among liberals evaporates.
The Dilemma of Criticism: Disentangling the Determinants of Media Censorship in China
2018-11-08 |Li Shao
The “Rally ’Round the Flag” Effect in Territorial Disputes: Experimental Evidence from Japan?China Relations
2018-11-08 |Tetsuro Kobayashi and Azusa Katagiri
Agents, Principals, or Something in Between? Bureaucrats and Policy Control in Thailand
2018-11-08 |Jacob I. Ricks
Portfolio Allocation as the President’s Calculations: Loyalty, Copartisanship, and Political Context in South Korea
2018-11-08 |Don S. Lee
Party Activists in South Korea and Mongolia: Programmatic Linkages and Policy Motivations
2018-11-08 |Sejin Koo
[Research Note] A “New Social Class” or Old Friends? A Study of Private Entrepreneurs in the National People’s Congress of China
2018-11-08 |Luwei Rose Luqiu and Chuyu Liu
The Journal of East Asian Studies invites original contributions that meet the journal's aims and scope.
Manuscripts may be in the form of articles (approximately 10,000 words), review essays or commentaries (3,000 words),
or book reviews (1,000 words).
Manuscripts for articles, review essays, and research notes should be submitted electronically, via the JEAS ScholarOne site.
To submit an article, please visit https://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/joeas.
Correspondence concerning book reviews should be sent to Yves Tiberghien, Journal of East Asian Studies Book Review Editor,
Department of Political Science, University of British Columbia, Buchanan C 416, 1866 Main Mall, Vancouver,
British Columbia V6T 1Z1, Canada.Phone: 604-822-4358; fax: 604-822-5540; email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Current Subscription Prices
|2017||Institutions||Online & Print||$217|
|2017||Individual||Online & Print||$70|