The SSEAC Emerging Scholars Conference provides a forum to bring together expertise on Southeast Asia from postgraduates and early career researchers at the University of Sydney and beyond.
Who: Higher Degree by Research Students and Early Career Researchers with interests in Southeast Asia
When: Wednesday 28 July 2021, 10:00-17:00 (AEST)
Where: Online via Zoom
This conference is an opportunity for postgraduates and early career researchers working on Southeast Asia-related topics to present their research in preparation for upcoming conferences. It’s also a chance for academics, practitioners and the wider community to engage with the next generation of Southeast Asia research excellence.
The conference is multidisciplinary, with sessions organised across SSEAC’s five areas of research strength to go beyond disciplinary boundaries:
Prior to the conference, you are invited to watch the speakers’ video presentations on our YouTube channel. Please note that Zali Fung's video presentation is available upon request only - please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org if you would like to access the video.
On the day of the conference, Wednesday 28 July, you are invited to join live panel discussions with our speakers, organised by thematic cluster. Find the full schedule and registration links below.
|10:00-10:45||Dr Jarrah Sastrawan||A Methodology of Loss for Southeast Asian History|
|Dr Cheng Nien Yuan||'The Theatre is Probably the Safest Place to Be': COVID-19 and the Arts in Singapore|
|Pan Htwa Myo Sein||Cultural Evidence of the Buddha at the Borobudur|
|11:00-11:45||Ratih Arruum Listiyandin||Cultural Adaptation of an Internet-Delivered Mindfulness Intervention for University Students in Indonesia|
|Nurhafilah Musa||Federalism and the Pandemic: The Malaysia Experience|
|12:00-12:45||Dr Evan Doran||Carrots and Sticks for Quantity and Quality: Indonesian Social Science Research Productivity And Culture|
|Ulfah Muhayanj||Am I Included? Educational Inclusion of Minority Children in Indonesia|
|Dr Paul-David Lutz||'We Used to Have Lice’ – Ethnicity and Internal Orientalism in Upland Laos|
|Zali Fung||The Uneven Geographies of the Nam Yuam Water Diversion Project in the Salween River Basin: Participation, Exclusion and Resistance|
|13:00-13:45||Georgia Fagan||Alleviating Gender-Based Disadvantage Among Forcibly Displaced Rohingya Populations|
|Daniel Howell||Knowledge, Perceptions and Management of Plant Diseases in the Rice-Growing Regions of Northwest Cambodia|
|Porntida Tanjitpiyanond||How Counter-Mobilisation Strategies fuel Public Support for Social Change Movements in Thailand|
|14:00-14:45||Tanvir Uddin||Is there an Ethical Alternative and Normatively Preferred Microfinance Model?|
|Muhammad Hafidz Lidinillah||Paradoxical Provision on the Hajj Funds Management Law of Indonesia|
|Zuhairan Yunmi Yunan||The Causes and Consequences of Corruption in Indonesia at the Sub-National Level|
|15:00-15:45||Aye Sandar Phyo||Farmers’ Livelihood Strategies in Central Dry Zone of Myanmar: Not Sticking to Farming, but Sticking to the Land|
|Abner Yalu||Social Network Measures Influencing Adoption of Ecological Sustainable Farming Practices: A Case Study of Cocoa Farmers in Southeast Sulawesi Province of Indonesia|
|Mia Dunphy||Rural Households Entangled in the Edible Birds’ Nest Trade: Shifting Rural Livelihoods Across Gender and Generation in Kapuas Hulu, Indonesia|
|Thai Van Nguyen||Gender-Livelihoods-Water Nexus and Resilience to Flood Disasters: Case Studies in Flood-prone Areas of the Vietnamese Mekong Delta|
|16:00-16:45||Chieh-Ming Lai||Learn to Transform Bangkok: Urban Greenery as Workplace|
|Dr Thong Tran||Responding to Transboundary Water Challenges in the Vietnamese Mekong Delta: In Search of Institutional Fit|
|Emily Nabong||A Systematic Review of Climate Change and Migration Decision Factors in the Philippines|
|Ruchie Mark Pototanon||Flood and Policy: Typhoon Frank and Government Intervention in Iloilo City|