Jongwoo Han

Jongwoo Han
Syracuse University | SU · Korean Peninsula Affairs Center

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7
Publications
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110
Citations
Introduction

Publications

Publications (7)
Article
On 19 December 2007, President Lee was elected the seventeenth president of the Republic of Korea with the widest margin in Korea's presidential election history. Despite this enormous victory, it took little more than 100 days for Lee's early record-high popularity to plummet to the lowest rating of all Korean presidents with so few days in office...
Article
For the past two decades relations between North Korea and the United States have become increasingly hostile. Pervasive and vociferous criticism of North Korea's dangerous and seemingly irrational behaviour has focused on Pyongyang's use of nuclear brinkmanship, violations of human rights and general disregard for the well-being of the North Korea...
Article
Despite high expectations for how new networked information technologies (NNITs) could influence democratic outcomes, few studies have provided clear evidence that NNITs have changed political discourse or election outcomes. With this in mind, this paper examines how young, politically indifferent, Korean NNIT users involved themselves in mainstrea...
Article
Authoritarianism in East Asia's capitalist developmental state (CDS) is highly gendered. A hybrid product of Western masculinist capitalism and Confucian parental governance, CDS authoritarianism takes on a hypermasculinized developmentalism that assumes all the rights and privileges of classical Confucian patriarchy for the state while assigning t...
Article
Full-text available
Having established the significance of young voters in the election of President Obama, this paper focuses on how they using micro-blogging social network site Twitter have affected the political discourse of the Obama administration centering on two of the most controversial political agendas of the Obama administration’s first 100 days – the legi...
Article
Current literature on East Asia's "developmental state" tends to overlook (1) the historical origins of state hegemony, (2) state-society relations in a non-Western, non-liberal context, (3) local-global interaction, and (4) changes in state hegemony over time. In so doing, development theorists inadvertently legitimate military despotic rule, and...

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