Universiteit Leiden

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Yung Lin

PhD candidate

Name
Y. Lin MA
Telephone
+31 71 527 2727
E-mail
y.lin@fgga.leidenuniv.nl

Yung Lin is a PhD Candidate at the Institute of Security and Global Affairs, Leiden University. Her research project is entitled: Has Public Diplomacy in East Asia Become a Solution to this Region’s Conflict? – An Answer from the Comparative Perspective of China and Taiwan in the last two decades (2000 - 2020)

More information about Yung Lin

Yung Lin has been researching on the dynamics of soft power and public diplomacy in East Asia since obtaining her Master in International Studies and Diplomacy at SOAS, University of London. Her master dissertation “How have Taiwan’s Social Movements in the Past Ten Years Impacted on its Public Diplomacy?” argues that Taiwan has plenty of soft power resources but was not well strategized, which was published on The News Lens International. After finishing the master degree, she worked in London for investment firms and risk analysis consultancies covering Asia market.

Yung Lin is a TQUK certified teacher promoting classic literature studies. She has a BA in Foreign Languages and Literature at National Sun Yat-sen University, Taiwan. She believes that the literature studies are important for young students to develop the skills of critical thinking and independent analysis. She is currently a tutorial teacher at Faculty of Humanities for the BA International Studies program.

Research project

Yung Lin's PhD research project is entitled: Has Public Diplomacy in East Asia Become a Solution to this Region’s Conflict? – From the Comparative Perspective of China and Taiwan in the last two decades (2000 - 2020). It is supervised by Prof. Madeleine Hosli and Prof. Caitlin Byrne from Griffith University.

This research project aims to evaluate to what extent public diplomacy in East Asia becomes a conflict resolution and to advise on Taiwan’s diplomatic policy in pursuit of this region’s stable integration. From 2000 to 2020 in East Asia, the awareness of promoting a stable regional integration has been growing, and most importantly the demand for conflict resolution. Along with the dynamic economic interaction, east Asian countries have been in pursuit of soft power and public diplomacy strategy. China's asserted peaceful rising has been devoted into building is nation's image. Taiwan being left out of this region’s integration but boasting with many soft power resources is lack of strategy. This project is to examine to what extent has public diplomacy in East Asia become a solution to this region’s conflict, particularly from the comparative perspective of the cases between China’s and Taiwan’s public diplomacy strategies in the last two decades.

PhD candidate

  • Faculty Governance and Global Affairs
  • Institute of Security and Global Affairs

Lecturer

  • Faculty of Humanities
  • Faculteitsbureau
  • International Studies

Work address

Schouwburgstraat
Schouwburgstraat 2
2511 VA The Hague

Contact

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