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Jennifer M. Miller is a scholar of U.S. foreign relations since 1945, focusing on interactions between the United States and Northeast Asia. Her research examines the intersections between international interactions and domestic ideas, ideologies, and political narratives; her work explores how new interactions between America and East Asia after World War II transformed both sides' thinking about democracy, citizenship, economic growth, and education. Miller received her Ph.D. in the history of U.S. foreign relations and international history from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2012. She currently offers courses on the history of U.S. foreign relations, the Cold War, and World War II in the Pacific
The John Sloan Dickey Center for International Understanding
"Building a Capitalist Consciousness: Japan and Visions of Capitalist Asia" in Christopher R.W. Dietrich ed., Diplomacy and Capitalism: The Political Economy of U.S. Foreign Relations (University of Pennsylvania Press, 2022), 154 – 178.
"Neo Conservatives and Neo-Confucians: East Asian Growth and the Celebration of Tradition," Modern Intellectual History 18, no. 3 (September 2021), DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/S147924432000027X
"Adam Smith's Arthritis: Japan and Fears of American Decline" in Jonathan Hunt and Simon Miles eds., The Reagan Moment: America and the World in the 1980s (Cornell University Press, 2021), 387 – 413.
"From Mental Slavery to Brainwashing: Anti-Catholic Legacies in Anti-Communist Polemics," in Todd Weir and Hugh McLeod ed., Defending the Faith: Religious and Secular Apologetics in Twentieth Century Politics. Oxford University Press, 2020 [co-authored with Udi Greenberg].
"Japan and the Vietnam War," in Lien-Hang Nguyen and Andrew Preston eds., The Cambridge History of the Vietnam War, Volume 2, 1963 – 1968.