Mr Poowin Bunyavejchewin
BA (Hons) (Thammasat), MA (Hull)
Poowin Bunyavejchewin is a researcher at the Institute of East Asian Studies (IEAS) at Thammasat University, Bangkok, Thailand. His primary research interests include Asia-Pacific security, multilateralism and regionalism in Southeast Asia and Thai foreign policy. Prior to joining IEAS in December 2013, he was a lecturer at the School of Liberal Arts at Walailak University. Bunyavejchewin holds an MA in International Politics from the University of Hull, UK, and a BA (Hons) in Political Science from Thammasat University. He was awarded Thammasat University’s Outstanding Young Researcher Award in 2014. After serving briefly as Associate Editor, he has been Joint Editor-in-Chief of International Journal of East Asian Studies (IJEAS), an in-house journal of the IEAS, since October 2018.
Bunyavejchewin was also invited as a delegate under the Southeast Asian Young Leaders’ Programme (SEAYLP) to participate in the IISS Shangri-La Dialogue, one of the world’s top security forums, in 2017.
To read his full CV, please click here (updated 19/11/2018).
- Asia-Pacific Security
- Multilateralism and Regionalism in Southeast Asia
- Thai Foreign Policy
- Politics of Gender and Sexuality
- Boys Love (BL) Studies
‘A Preliminary Analysis of Securitising Mental Health in LAMICs Regional Groups: The Case of ASEAN.’ Pertanika Journal of Social Sciences & Humanities 23, no. 3 (2015): 741-60.
‘Revisiting Thailand’s Aggression against Cambodia, 1953–1962: An Expected Utility Theory of War Initiation.’ Pertanika Journal of Social Sciences & Humanities 23, no. 2 (2015): 413-29.
‘A regional security complex analysis of the Preah Vihear temple conflict, 1953–1962.’ Ritsumeikan Journal of Asia Pacific Studies 32 (2013): 14-26.
‘Theories of International Politics after the Incident of 9/11: The Richness and Weakness of Realist Tradition in the Twentieth-First Century.’ Kasetsart Journal: Social Sciences 33, no. 1 (2012): 161-69.
‘Constructing the ‘Red’ Otherness: The Role and Implications of Thainess on Polarised Politics.’ ASEAS – Austrian Journal of South-East Asian Studies 3, no. 2 (2010): 241-48.