Taro Mochizuki, Farish Noor & Krisna Uk Join the ACEID2022 Organising Committee

Taro Mochizuki of Osaka University, Japan, Farish Noor of the University of Malaya, Malaysia, and Krisna Uk of the Association for Asian Studies (AAS), have joined The 8th Asian Conference on Education & International Development (ACEID2022) as members of the Organising Committee.

Professor Mochizuki, Dr Noor & Dr Uk join a group of distinguished academics and individuals that compose the ACEID2022 Organising Committee. The Organising Committee is responsible for nominating and vetting Keynote and Featured Speakers; developing the conference programme, including special workshops, panels, and targeted sessions; event outreach and promotion; recommending and attracting future Organising Committee members; working with IAFOR to select PhD students and early career academics for IAFOR-funded grants and scholarships; and overseeing the reviewing of abstracts submitted to the conference.

The ACEID2022 Organising Committee is currently calling for papers to be presented at the event. Submit your abstracts by January 11, 2022 to participate.

To participate in ACEID2022 as an audience member, please register for the conference.


IAFOR Journal of Education (Scopus Indexed Journal)

IAFOR Journal of Education (Scopus Indexed Journal)
This conference is associated with the Scopus and DOAJ listed IAFOR Journal of Education.



Biography

Taro Mochizuki

Osaka University, Japan

Taro Mochizuki

Taro Mochizuki, PhD has taught philosophy at Osaka University since 1998. He is also a visiting professor at Chulalongkorn University, Thailand. He has published various articles such as: ‘Quality Indicator for Philosophical Practice: Self-reflection as Sign for the Depth of a Dialogue’, Co-authored with Peter Harteloh, in Philosophical Practice and Counseling, Vol.10, The Korean Society for Philosophical Practice, Seoul, 2020; ‘Reading the Correspondence between Descartes and Princess Elisabeth from the Viewpoint of Philosophical Counselling: Introduction and Research Questions’ in Journal of Humanities Therapy, Vol.10, No.1, Humanities Institute, Kangwon National University, Chuncheon, 2019; ‘How Do We Reclaim the Lost Future after Fukushima? - Repentance, Memory, and Redemption’ in Energy Ethics, edited by Roman Meinhold, Konrad-Adenauer-Stiftung, Bangkok, 2016; ‘A Philosopher’s Defeat in World War II: Tanabe Hajime’s Conversion to Shin Buddhism in Philosophy as Metanoetics’ in Prajna Vihara: The Journal of Philosophy and Religion, Graduate School of Philosophy and Religion, Assumption University, Bangkok, Vol.14-No.1-2, 2013; ‘The Dialectic Between the Private and the Public: the Philosophy of Descartes’ Discourse on the Method’ in Prajna Vihara: The Journal of Philosophy and Religion, Graduate School of Philosophy and Religion, Assumption University Bangkok, Vol.9-No.2, 2008.


Farish Noor

University of Malaya, Malaysia

Farish Noor

Professor Farish A. Noor is Professor of History at the Department of History, Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences FASS, University of Malaya, Malaysia. His main area of work has been Southeast Asian history, with a special focus on colonialism in Southeast Asia. His recent works include Data Collecting in Colonial Southeast Asia: Framing the Other (Amsterdam University Press, 2020) and Before the Pivot: America's Encounters with Southeast Asia 1800-1900 (Amsterdam University Press, 2019).


Krisna Uk

Association for Asian Studies (AAS), United States

Krisna Uk is the Association for Asian Studies (AAS) Director of Special Initiatives, in charge of project development, outreach, and strategic initiatives. Prior to joining the AAS, she was the Executive Director of the Center for Khmer Studies, designing and running programs focused on the history, politics and culture of Cambodia and neighbouring countries in Southeast Asia. Krisna studied at the University of California-Berkeley and holds a Master’s degree in Comparative Literature from the Sorbonne University and an MSc in Environmental Change and Management from Oxford University. Her experience in Cambodia also includes overseeing landmine clearance programs and a period living in a remote village in the northeast of the country researching impacts of the Indochina Wars on ethnic minority communities. This formed the basis for her PhD in Social Anthropology at Cambridge University and subsequent book on the same topic.



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