Marshall Brown - Marshall Brown has written five books on European literature of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, with special emphasis on the intersection of form with literary and cultural history. He also works on music and literature; his latest book is a collection of previously published and new studies entitled 'The Tooth that Nibbles at the Soul': Essays on Music and Poetry. Two future books under way are How Do Poems Think? and The Romance of Real Life: On the Form of Nineteenth-Century Fiction. As editor since 1991 of Modern Language Quarterly: A Journal of Literary History, he has promoted new directions in the study of literary history. Four collections from the journal have appeared in book form, most recently Reading for Form from the University of Washington Press. Prof. Brown has also edited the Romanticism volume of the Cambridge History of Literary Criticism and the European Romanticism section of the Longman Anthology of World Literature and has translated (with Jane K. Brown) The Linguistics of Lying and Other Essays by Harald Weinrich. He has served on numerous editorial boards and MLA division executive committees and has held fellowships from the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, the Deutsche Forschungsmeinschaft, and the Rockefeller Foundation.
-Richard Gowan -Mr. Gowan is responsible for developing CIC's outreach and profile, in addition to working on peacekeeping, multilateral security arrangements and the relationship between the UN and the EU. Formerly manager of the Europe Programme at The Foreign Policy Centre (London), he is also a Policy Fellow at the European Council on Foreign Relations (www.ecfr.eu). He has broadcast widely - including the BBC, CNN and the Lehrer NewsHour - and frequently contributes to policy magazines and websites. He has worked with the OSCE Mission to Croatia, and published on the political philosophy of Raymond Aron.
-Pang Zhongying - Dr. Pang Zhongying is Professor of International Relations at the School of International Studies, Renmin University of China in Beijing. He received his Ph.D. in International Relations from Peking University and his B.A. from Nankai University in Tianjin. He also studied at the University of Warwick in the U.K. His previous positions include Professor and Director at the Institute of Global Studies at Nankai University, Visiting Professor at Johns Hopkins University-Nanjing University's Center for Chinese and American Studies in Nanjing, Senior Fellow at the China Institute of International Studies and Analyst at the Chinese Embassy in Indonesia. He has published extensively on world affairs in leading journals and newspapers, and has appeared on radio and television shows. He is a contributing editor with The National Interest in Washington, DC, and serves on the international editorial board of the journal Globalizations, published by Routledge in London.
-Stephen D. Krasner - Stephen D. Krasner is the Graham H. Stuart Professor of International Relations at Stanford, a senior fellow at the Freeman Spogli Institute and the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy research, and a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution. Krasner began at Stanford in 1981 where he held a number of administrative positions including deputy director of the Freeman Spogli Institute and director of the Center for Democracy, Development, and the Rule of Law. He has also served as chair of the Department of Political Science and served as an elected member of the Faculty Senate and on its executive committee. He also has worked outside academia, and has served as director of the Policy Planning at the State Department from 2005 to 2007. He also served as a member of the Policy Planning staff from 2001 to 2002 at the State Department and at the National Security Council. Krasner is a former fellow of the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences and the Wissenschaftskolleg zu Berlin. His research has focused primarily on the political determinants of international economic relations, U.S. foreign policy and sovereignty. He holds a bachelor's degree from Cornell, a master's degree from Columbia and a doctorate from Harvard. He taught at Harvard and the University of California-Los Angeles before arriving at Stanford. Krasner was a member of the Board of Directors of USIP in 2003 and 2004 and a member of the International Security Advisory Board at the United States Department of State in 2007.
-Andrew F. Cooper - D.Phil. (born 29 June 1950) is Professor of Political Science at the University of Waterloo, and a Distinguished Fellow at The Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI), Canada.
He holds a D.Phil. from Oxford University, and has been a Visiting Professor at Harvard University, Australian National University, and Stellenbosch University in South Africa. He has been twice selected as a Canada-US Fulbright Scholar, in 2009 at USC Center on Public Diplomacy, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, and in 2000 at the School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS), Johns Hopkins University, Washington. In 1993-94, he served as Leger Fellow at the Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade, as academic advisor to the policy planning division.
-Kim Sang-hyup - Mr. Kim began working at the Office of the President of the Republic of Korea in 2008 as the Secretary for National Future and Vision, where he contributed in setting the historic "Low Carbon Green Growth" vision for Korea. In 2011, he became the Senior Secretary to the President for Green Growth, coordinating the planning, development and implementation of Korea's Green Growth strategy. Through collaboration with the Presidential Committee on Green Growth and relevant ministries, his agenda ranges from national implementation of Green Growth policies to international climate change negotiations and promoting global cooperation for making Green Growth a truly global asset. He also serves as a member of the Global Agenda Council and Board of Directors Member of the Global Green Growth Institute (GGGI).
He was formerly the Washington correspondent for Maeil Business Newspaper and a Founding Member of the World Knowledge Forum and Vision Korea Project. He has also worked at SBS, Seoul Broadcasting System, during which he set up the Future and Vision Project Team in 2004, in addition to founding and serving in the capacity of the Executive Director of the Seoul Digital Forum.
He has a BA and MA in International Relations from the Seoul National University. He has been recipient of numerous awards during his career, including: Broadcaster of the Year; Korean Broadcasters Association (2007); Hongjo Order of Service Merit (2010).