Kun-Chin Lin (Spring ’04) is now a university lecturer in politics in the Department of Politics and International Studies at the University of Cambridge. Among his recent publications:

  • “Politics and the Market in Twenty-First-Century China: Strategies of Authoritarian Management of State-Society Relations,” Political Studies Review, 10, 1 (Jan 2012);
  • “Transforming the Wage Regime in Chinese Oilfields and Refineries: A Network Organizational Analysis,” in S. Kuruvilla, M. Gallagher, and C.K. Lee, eds., From Iron-Rice Bowl to Informalization: Markets, State and Workers in a Changing China (Cornell University Press, 2011);
  • “Regulating Power without a Five-Year Plan: Institutional Changes in the Chinese Power Sector” (coauthored), in Darryl Jarvis et al., eds., Infrastructure Regulation: What Works, Why, and How Do We Know it? Lessons from Asia and Beyond (Routledge, 2011);
  • “Governing Chinese National Oil Corporations: From Administrative to Corporate Hierarchy,” a case study in Linda Yueh, Enterprising China: Business, Economics and Law (Oxford University Press, 2011).
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