Dahlia SIMANGAN

Name

Dahlia SIMANGAN

 Dahlia SIMANGAN (ダリア シマンガン)


Current affiliation

 ・Assistant Professor, Hiroshima University, Graduate School of International Development and Cooperation (IDEC) and Network for Education and Research on Peace and Sustainability (NERPS)


Activities in the Association

 


Professional history

 ・Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Japan Society for the Promotion of Science, United Nations University (September 2017 to March 2019)


Academic training

 ・PhD in International, Political and Strategic Studies, Australian National University (2017)
 ・Visiting PhD Scholar; Earth Institute, Advanced Consortium on Cooperation, Conflict, and Complexity (AC4), Columbia University (2015)
 ・MA in International Relations, International University of Japan (2010)
 ・BA in Sociology, University of the Philippines (2006)


Publications
2019

 ・International Peacebuilding and Local Involvement: A Liberal Renaissance? Routledge: 2019. Link.

2018

 ・“When Hybridity Breeds Contempt: Negative Hybrid Peace in Cambodia.” Third World Quarterly 39, no. 8 (2018): 1525-1542. doi:10.1080/01436597.2018.1438184.

 ・“Domino Effect of Negative Hybrid in Kosovo’s Post-Conflict Peacebuilding.” Journal of Intervention and Statebuilding 12, no. 1 (2018): 120-141. doi:10.1080/17502977.2018.1423772.

 ・“Is the Philippine ‘War on Drugs’ an Act of Genocide?” Journal of Genocide Research 20, no. 1 (2018): 68-89. doi:10.1080/14623528.2017.1379939.

2017

 ・“A Detour on the Local Turn: Roadblocks in Timor-Leste’s Post-Conflict Peacebuilding.” Asian Journal of Peacebuilding 5, no. 2 (2017): 195-221. http://tongil.snu.ac.kr/xe/ajp.

 ・“The Pitfalls of Local Involvement: Justice and Reconciliation in Cambodia, Kosovo, and Timor-Leste.” Peacebuilding 5, no. 3 (2017): 305-319. doi:10.1080/21647259.2016.1273489.

2015

 ・Simangan, Dahlia. “Book Review: Weldemichael, Awet Tewelde (2013). Third World Colonialism and Strategies of Liberation: Eritrea and East Timor Compared. New York: Cambridge University Press.” Asian Politics and Policy 7, no. 1 (2015): 159-161. doi:10.1111/asp.12168