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Craig C. Etcheson <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Johns Hopkins University
Currently working on three major projects, all related to the Cambodian genocide, including (1) final editing of book titled "Crimes of the Khmer Rouge," forthcoming from Mellen; (2) new book project tentatively titled "Retribution and Reconciliation in Cambodia" under a grant from the US Institute of Peace; and (3) new book project with working title of "Caging the Dragon." All three projects are related to my work over the last decade, in which I have attempted to cause the creation of an international criminal tribunal for the Khmer Rouge and to facilitate national reconciliation in Cambodia.
|Address:||8000 Glenside Drive
Takoma Park, Maryland 20912
|List Affiliations:||Advisory Board Member for H-Genocide
|Interests:||Asian History / Studies
Diplomacy and International Relations
Holocaust, Genocide, and Memory Studies
Political History / Studies
Research and Methodology
University of Southern California, School of International Relations, PhD, December 1985.
University of Illinois (Urbana), Graduate College, Master of Arts in Political Science, Jan. 1979.
University of Illinois (Urbana), College of LAS, Bachelor of Arts in Political Science, June 1977.
Crimes of the Khmer Rouge: The Search for Peace and Justice in Cambodia. London: Mellen, forthcoming.
Arms Race Theory: Strategy and the Structure of Behavior. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1989.
The Rise and Demise of Democratic Kampuchea.
Boulder, CO/London: Westview Press/Pinter Publishers, 1984.
Principal manager for original design and implementation of , web site of Yale University's Cambodian Genocide Program; site includes extensive bibliographic, biographic, geographic and photographic databases.
Adjunct Faculty, University of Southern California School of International Relations, 1980-1989. Associate Research Scientist, Yale University Center for International and Area Studies, 1994-1998. Presently (December 2001) a Visiting Scholar at Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies in Washington, and an advisor to the Documentation Center of Cambodia in Phnom Penh (which I co-founded in 1995 and for which I served as the first director).