Mr. Evan S. Medeiros
EVAN S. MEDEIROS is currently a Senior Research Associate on the East Asia Nonproliferation Project at the Center for Nonproliferation Studies in Monterey, California. During 2000, he is visiting fellow at the Institute of American Studies at the China Academy of Social Sciences in Beijing and a frequent lecturer at China’s Foreign Affairs College. Before joining the Center for Nonproliferation Studies, Mr. Medeiros was a Fulbright Scholar at the University of Cambridge and the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London (SOAS). Prior to working and studying in the United Kingdom, Mr. Medeiros was a Senior Research Analyst at the Arms Control Association in Washington, DC. From 1993-95, Mr. Medeiros was a Project Associate with the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Project at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace and co-author with Leonard Spector and Mark G. McDonough of Tracking Nuclear Proliferation (1995). Mr. Medeiros’ articles have appeared in such publications as The China Quarterly; Issues and Studies: A Journal of Chinese Studies and International Affairs; The Los Angeles Times; The Washington Post; International Herald Tribune; Christian Science Monitor; The Boston Globe; Defense News; Asia Times; and the San Diego Union-Tribune. He holds an M.Phil in International Relations from the University of Cambridge, an M.A. in China Studies from the University of London’s School of Oriental and African Studies, and a B.A. in Philosophy from Bates College. Mr. Medeiros is currently a Ph.D. candidate at the London School of Economics and Political Science writing a dissertation about the role and significance of arms control in U.S.-China relations since normalization.
*The above information may not be current. It was current at the time when the individual worked for SSI or was published by SSI.
SSI books and monographs by Mr. Evan S. Medeiros
July 01, 2000
Authored by Dr. Bates Gill, Mr. Evan S. Medeiros.
Although China experienced a significant decline in its arms exports in the 1990s (down from the boom times of the 1980s), the PRC provides a significant array of lethal weapons and sensitive defense technologies to states around the world. These exports provide an invaluable means by which to assess the progress and performance of China's military-industrial complex.