Kun-Chin Lin

Kun-Chin Lin is the Professor of Military and Security Studies at the Department of Spacepower, Air University, and Adjunct Professor of the School of Advanced International Studies, Johns Hopkins University. He was a University Lecturer in Politics and Tun Suffian College Lecturer and Fellow at the Gonville & Caius College, and Caius College and directed the Centre for Rising Powers and the Centre for Geopolitics at the University of Cambridge. Prof. Lin received his PhD in Political Science from UC Berkeley. He was a Leverhulme postdoctoral fellow at the University of Oxford and taught at King’s College London and the National University of Singapore. He has published extensively on maritime powers in Asia, Chinese economic development, energy and transport infrastructure policies, and Asian regionalism and global governance. He currently leads research on great power competition in the space domain and the industrial policies of Asian spacepowers, and trains space strategists for the Schriever Space Scholars Program of the US Space Force. His research has been supported by the Air University, The British Academy, Chiang Ching Kuo Foundation, Great Britain Sasakawa Foundation, Daiwa Anglo-Japanese Foundation, and Korea Foundation, etc. He is an editorial board member of Business and PoliticsCambridge Review of International Affairs, Chinese (Taiwan) Yearbook of International Law and Affairs, and Maritime Policy & Management, and was an associate fellow of the Chatham House in London.

» E-Mail: kcl35@cam.ac.uk

Content By Kun-Chin Lin

Strategy Without Vision: The U.S. and Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation

|By Vinod Aggarwal – Director| Kun-Chin Lin|

APEC: The First Decade, 2002
Since the mid-1980s, the U.S. has pursued a mixed strategy of alternating among or combining unilateral, bilateral, minilateral, and global trade negotiations.

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APEC as an Institution

|By Kun-Chin Lin| Vinod Aggarwal – Director|

Assessing APEC’s Progress: Trade, Ecotech, and Institutions, 2001
Over the past decade, APEC’s momentum has waxed and waned with its impact on policymaking and trade liberalisation.

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