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鄭昕:冷戰戒嚴法下的台美人Martial Law

[轉載自:Hoover]

[謝鎮寬]於2024-05-19 02:05:05上傳[]

 




CH 1





The Hoover Institution
Taiwan in the Indo-Pacific Region 
Taiwan Roundtable Discussion

鄭昕:冷戰戒嚴法下的台美人
Cold War / Martial Law Formations of
Taiwanese America

Time: 5/13/2024 Monday 2:00 - 3:30pm

Place: Hoover Institution - Stauffer Auditorium

Presented by
Inland X - Wendy Cheng 鄭昕
Author / Professor
Chair, Intercollegiate American Studies Program
Core Faculty, Intercollegiate Department of Asian American Studies Scripps College

Wendy Cheng is Professor of American Studies at Scripps College. She received her A.B. from Harvard University in English and American Language and Literature, her M.A. in Geography from UC Berkeley, and her Ph.D. in American Studies and Ethnicity from the University of Southern California. She is the author of The Changs Next Door to the Díazes: Remapping Race in Suburban California (University of Minnesota Press, 2013), which won the 2014 Book Award from the American Sociological Association’s Section on Asia and Asian America, and coauthor of A People’s Guide to Los Angeles (University of California Press, 2012), which won the Association of American Geographers’ Globe Book Award for Public Understanding of Geography and the SCIBA Nonfiction Award.

MODERATOR
Kharis Templeman
Research Fellow - Hoover Institution
Kharis Templeman is a research fellow at the Hoover Institution and part of the Project on Taiwan in the Indo-Pacific. Templeman is a political scientist (Ph.D. 2012, Michigan) with research interests in Taiwan politics, democratization, elections and election management, party system development, and politics and security issues in Pacific Asia.

Wendy Cheng is Professor of American Studies and core faculty in the Intercollegiate Department of Asian American Studies at Scripps College. She is the author of Island X: Taiwanese Student Migrants, Campus Spies, and Cold War Activism (University of Washington Press, 2023) and The Changs Next Door to the Díazes: Remapping Race in Suburban California (University of Minnesota Press, 2013), and coauthor of A People’s Guide to Los Angeles (University of California Press, 2012).

From the 1960s to 1980s, more than a hundred thousand Taiwanese students migrated to the US for graduate study in science, technology, engineering, and medicine fields as part of the special Cold War relationship between the US and the authoritarian Kuomintang (KMT) government in Taiwan. This same time period overlapped with a 38-year period of martial law in Taiwan, during which the KMT surveilled and terrorized Taiwanese nationals not only in Taiwan but also in the U.S., Japan, and other locations around the world. In the U.S., this occurred with the full knowledge and tacit permission of the US state.

With information drawn from extensive interviews and archival research, we'll discuss how Taiwanese students were politicized and organized themselves on U.S. university campuses under these dual conditions of selective Cold War migration and martial law, and how their politics were more heterogeneous and far-reaching than how they are typically remembered today.

MONDAY, MAY 13, 2024
2:00 - 3:30 p.m. PT

Hoover Institution
Stauffer Auditorium
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