For more background and publications see http://pusan.academia.edu/AmyLevine
Professor Phillips received his Ph.D. in international studies from Yonsei University’s Graduate School of International Studies, his Juris Doctor from the University of California – Berkeley’s School of Law, and a Master’s degree in political science from the University of Chicago.
His current academic research focuses on human rights, international relations, law, and corporate social responsibility. Professor Phillips has co-authored articles appearing in, among other journals, "The Washington Quarterly", "PS:Political Science and Politics"(SSCI), "Society"(SSCI), "Judicature"(SSCI), "Rutgers Law Review"(SSCI), "Journal of Business Ethics"(SSCI), "Korean Observer"(SSCI), "Korean Law Journal" and the "Pusan National University Law Review".
Recent articles include:"Drawing the Line: Combatting Atrocities in North Korea", "The BDS campaign against Israel: Lessons from South Africa", "Paths of Integration for Sexual Minorities in Korea", "Same-Sex Marriage, Korean Christians and the Challenge of Democratic Engagement", "Koreans and Foreigners: Public Discourse on Nation and Ethnicity in South Korea", "Institutional Origins of CSR in Korea: Legacies of the Developmental State", "Litigating Personal Data Disclosures against Information and Telecommunication Service Providers: A Korea-US Comparison"
He jointly authors the legal treatise, Personal Injury Deposition Strategies and previously, the Family Law Depositions Manual and Texas Torts Handbook.
Professor Phillips’ classroom teaching includes human rights, social justice, political science, international law, business law, and negotiation strategy.
Prior to his academic career, Professor Phillips practiced law in the United States for almost twenty years and is currently licensed by the State Bar of Texas. His legal practice involved complex litigation concerning product defects, constitutional law, environmental law, consumer class actions, commercial torts, contracts and trade secret litigation.
Professor Bae holds a MA from Boston University and a Ph.D from the State University of New York at Stony Brook (Stony Brook University). He came to PNU after several years of teaching a variety of economics courses as an assistant professor at Stony Brook University and Hood College. Professor Bae, along with Hugo Benitez-Silva, Ph.D., at Stony Brook University, has authored “Do Vehicle Recalls Reduce the Number of Accidents? The Case of the U.S. Car Market.” The article appears in the Journal of Policy Analysis and Management, one of the top peer-reviewed economics and public policy journals. A related paper, entitled “The Effects of Automobile Recalls on the Severity of Accidents,” appears in the Economic Inquiry. His research is being analyzed by the Government Accountability Office (GAO) to support the U.S. Congress-requested reform of current recall regulation.
He has presented his research papers in international conferences, such as the International Industrial Organization Conference, the Western Economic Association International Conference, etc. His current research involves vehicle recalls and public safety, social costs of risky products, product innovation, competition and industrial evolution, and economic analysis of tort liability law.
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His courses in the United States have focused on world history, East Asian and Korean History, Southeast Asian and Vietnamese history.
His primary research interest is in the longue durée which emphasizes a more unified sense of East Asia, rather than one of separate states with distinctly diverging histories. His secondary interests involve intellectual networks of literati scholars and the dissemination of Buddhist texts and how this phenomenon relates to print technology during the Tang dynasty. Publications include “Social Class: Traditional Class Systems in East Asia,” published by Oxford University Press (2007) and “The Inquiring Literatus: Yi Sugwang’s ‘Brush-talks’ with Phung Khac Khoan in Beijing in 1598,” in Transactions of the Royal Asiatic Society of Korea, and he was a contributor to Sources of Vietnamese Tradition (2013).
His GSP lectures deal with historical and comparative theories and methodologies, typologies of political leadership, and cross-national institutions, cultures, and religions.
Ryo has presented and published a variety of papers on defense and security issues in the Asia-Pacific. Ryo received his PhD from the University of New South Wales – Canberra with a dissertation on North Korea’s military capability management. Ryo is a former Korea Foundation Language Training Fellow, received his MA in Strategic and Defense Studies and BA in Security Analysis from the Australian National University. Ryo has previously held positions at the Universitas Muhammadiyah Malang, FM Bird Entertainment Agency, International Crisis Group Seoul Office, Sasakawa Peace Foundation, Embassy of Japan in Australia, and the Japan Foundation Sydney Language Centre. He has extensive international experience, having lived over 20 years in Australia, Korea, Malaysia, Singapore, Indonesia, and the US. Ryo is a native speaker of Japanese and English, is fluent in Korean, and also has some knowledge of Chinese and Malay.
RBefore moving into academia, Prof. Callinan worked in I.T Management for over ten years setting up Networks, Cloud-based communication systems & MIS Systems for International companies including Google, Microsoft and Bertelsmann. Working in the European Operating Centers of these large companies provided Prof. Callinan with an insight into the skills needed to succeed in modern, diverse working environments. Before coming to Pusan National University, Prof. Callinan worked for both Hannam University’s School of Global Business and Postech University in Pohang. His current research focus is on security standards in the Payment Card Industry and how the transition between standards is managed. He recently contributed to an upcoming book entitled “Emerging Asian economies and Multinational Companies” that will soon be made available by Edward Elgar publishing.
Professor McArthur is from Seattle.
He earned a BA in history and a MA in German from the University of Washington.
He has taught German at the UW and English at Freiburg University in Germany.
He was also a US Army officer who served as a NATO liaison in Europe.
In DGS/GSP Professor McArthur teaches writing and several courses in the humanities.
Professor Richmond is from Miami, Florida. Before moving to Korea in 2012, he taught English composition during his graduate studies in literature at the University of Miami.
At PNU Professor Richmond teaches writing and humanities courses for DGS and GSP. He has also held teaching positions at Yeungjin College and Soonchunhyang University.