比较政治与政策研究中心特邀讲座(6.26)

作者:2018/06/15 05:56

比较政治与政策研究中心特邀讲座

CCPP Guest Speaker Series

主讲人 Speaker】

  

Professor Barbara Stallings

 (Brown University)

主讲题目 Topic】

  

 “Promoting Development: The Political Economy of East Asian Foreign Aid”

【主办 Institution

  

上海财经大学公共经济与管理学院比较政治与政策研究中心

Center for Comparative Politics and Policy, SPEA, SUFE

上海财经大学政治学研究所

Institute of Political Science, SUFE

主持人 Moderator】

  

Sung Min Han (韩诚旻)

【时间 Time

2018年6月26日(周二 Tuesday)

16:00-17:30

【地点 Place

上海财经大学武川路校区凤凰楼502会议室

SUFE Wuchuan Campus, Phoenix Building, Rm 502

工作语言 Language】

英语 English


【主讲人简介 Speaker Bio】

Barbara Stallings is William R. Rhodes Research Professor at the Watson Institute for International Studies at Brown University and editor of Studies in Comparative International Development. She is also a visiting professor at the Schwarzman Scholars Program at Tsinghua University. She has doctorates in economics (University of Cambridge) and in political science (Stanford University) and is a specialist in development economics, with emphasis on development strategies and international finance. In addition, she works on issues of economic relations between Asia and Latin America. Her most recent book is Promoting Development: The Political Economy of East Asian Foreign Aid (Palgrave-Macmillan, 2017; with Eun Mee Kim).

讲座介绍 Talk Introduction

This talk will discuss a recently published book, which offers a new approach to studying foreign aid in the 21st century. While most analysts focus on the differences between traditional and emerging donors, we argue that a more important distinction is between East Asian donors and their Western counterparts. Asian donors – Japan, South Korea, and China – cross the traditional and emerging divide and demonstrate a particular approach to development that draws on their own dramatic success. Each has gone from being an aid recipient to aid donor in a few decades. They now want to transmit their experiences to their poorer neighbors in East Asia and incorporate them into regional production chains that will further regional success. A case study of Vietnam as a recipient provides the opportunity both to study the foreign aid process and to evaluate the Asian mode of foreign aid.