In the 93rd APOSS session, Hanying Wei (HKUST) and Ji Yeon Hong (HKUST) presented their coauthored paper with Ting Chen (HKBU) about how COVID-19 has affected the discourse on democracy in China. Yue Hu (Tsinghua University) and Margaret E. Roberts (UCSD) offered amazing comments.
In the 88th APOSS session, Daina Chiba (University of Macau) and William Reed (University of Maryland) presented their paper on the relationship between peaceful resolution of territorial disputes and the risk of conflict with third party states in subsequent years. Hein Goemans (Rochester), Sara Mitchell (Iowa), and Krista E. Wiegand (University of Tennessee) provided very helpful comments.
In the 85th APOSS session, Mary-Collier Wilks (Stanford) presented her paper on how global scripts are made meaningful in intra- and inter-organizational interactions through a two-step process: (1) operationalization in which the broad script is translated into specific programming and (2) implementation in which local actors do or do not align the script with actual practice in Cambodia. Charles Crabtree [me] (Dartmouth) and Kim Reimann (Georgia State) offered many considered comments (mostly Kim, to be honest) along with a few audience members.
In the 84th APOSS session, Fabio Angiolillo (Hong Kong University) his paper on the impact of changing social structure on ruling party decision-making in recruiting new rank-and-file members within single-party regimes. Roselyn Hsueh (Temple), Daniel Koss (Harvard), and Jason Douglas Todd (Duke Kunshan University) and a few audience members offered many considered comments.