UCLA Asian American Studies Center Press

AASC PRESS: THE COMPLETE COLLECTION

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Speaking Out For Personal Justice—$30.00 (paper)

2011-2012 National Asian Pacific American Political Almanac—$15.00 (paper)

Asian American and Pacific Islander Community Directory for Los Angeles and Orange Counties 10th Edition—$20.00 (paper)

Passing It On—A Memoir by Yuri Kochiyama—$17.00 (paper); $27.00 (cloth)

Asian Americans: The Movement and the Moment—$45.00 (cloth); $20 (paper)

 


 

ASIAN AMERICAN FIRSTS

Speaking Out For Personal Justice—$30.00 (paper)

Passing It On—A Memoir by Yuri Kochiyama—$17.00 (paper); $27.00 (cloth)

Untold Civil Rights Stories: Asian Americans Speak Out for Justice —$20.00 (paper)

1969-2009 40 Years of Ethnic Studies at UCLA—$15.00 (paper)

Asian Americans: The Movement and the Moment—$45.00 (cloth); $20 (paper)

Asian Americans on War and Peace—$16.95 (paper)

Envisioning American New Chinese Americans and The Politics of Belonging—$17.00 (paper)

The New Face of Asian Pacific America: Numbers, Diversity and Change in the 21st Century—$20.00 (paper)

Between a Rock and a Hard Place: A History of American Sweatshops, 1820-Present—$12.00 (paper)

Views from Within: The Japanese American Evacuation & Resettlement Study—$15.00 (paper)

The Other Indians: A Political and Cultural History of South Asians in America —$14.00 (paper)

 


 

PUBLIC POLICY

2011-2012 National Asian Pacific American Political Almanac—$15.00 (paper)

Asian American and Pacific Islander Community Directory for Los Angeles and Orange Counties 10th Edition—$20.00 (paper)

 


 

LITERATURE/MEDIA/ARTS

Confrontations, Crossings and Convergence—$7.00 (paper)

Executive Order 9066—$10.00 (paper)

Moving the Image—$24.95 (paper)

Rappin’ with Ten Thousand Carabaos in the Dark—$13.00 (paper)

 


 

BIBLIOGRAPHIES

A Buried Past II: 1973-1998—$20.00 (paper)

A History Reclaimed—$5.00 (cloth); $5.00 (paper)

Fading Footsteps of the Issei—$24.90

 


 

AMERASIA JOURNAL *

9:1 - Politics of Chinese Exclusion (1982) 31:1 - Edward Said’s Orientalism & Asian American Studies
9:2 - Communities and Asian American Literature 31:2 - 30 Years AfterWARd: Vietnamese Americans & U.S. Empire
10:1 - Refugee Resettlement in Orange County 31:3 - Deporting Our Souls & Defending our Immigrants
11:1 - Vietnamese Studies in U.S. 1975-82: Ethnic Labor 32:1 - Marriage Equality Debate 2006
11:2 - Korean Women, Literature 32:2 - Asian American On Meat Vs Rice
15:1 - Salute to 60s/70s: San Francisco State Strike 32:3 - AXISing Asian American Literature
17:3 - Enclave Economy Thesis 33:1 - Ling-Chi Wang: Quintessential Scholar/ Activist
18:2 - Humanities Research Issue 33:2 - Pacific Canada beyond the 49th parallel
18:3 - Annual Selected Bibliography 33:3 - WORLD<WAR>WATADA
20:2 - Alexander Saxton History Awards 34:2 - Word Travels: Asian American Writing in China, Germany, Korea, Italy, Poland, Sweden, Singapore & the US
20:3 - Asian American Poetry 34:3 - How do Asian Americans Create Places?
21:1/2 - Thinking Theory in Asian American Studies 35:1 - Where Women Tell Stories
21:3 - 25 Years of Asian American Studies 35:2 - Subjugated to Subject: Through Class, Race & Sex
23:1 - No Passing Zone: Voices of Asian-descent Multiracials 35:3 - The Political World of Asian Americans: A Tribute to Don Nakanishi
23:2 - Returns & Representations: Recasting Viet Nam, the Philippines, India, Hong Kong, Asian America 36:1 - Asian and Pacific Passages: "The Migrant with a Thousand Faces"
24:1 - Mixed Dialogues: Politics & Culture 36:2 - Asian Australia & Asian America: Making Transnational Connections
24:2 - Essays into American Empire in the Philippines: Part I. Legacies, Heroes, Identity 36:3 - GlobaLinks: Community Institutions and Practices across Nations
25:2 - Crossing the Color Line 37:1 - Word & Image: Russell C. Leong
25:3 - Satyagraha: Political Culture of South Asian Americans 37:2 - Further Desire: Asian & Asian American Sexualities
26:1 - History and Historians in the Making 37:3 - Transoceanic Flows: Pacific Islander Interventions across the American Empire
26:3 - Across the Color Line 2001 38:1 - Los Angeles Since 1992: Commemorating the 20th Anniversary of the Uprisings
27:1 - Act, Memory, and Voice 38:2 - Towards a Third Literature: Chinese Writing in the Americas
27:2 - Challenging Race and Racism; Retrospective Look at China’s Cultural Revolution 39:1 - The State of Illness and Disability in Asian America
28:2 - Asians in the Americas: Transculturations and Power 39:2 - Asian American Folklore: Passages and Practices
29:2 - Pedagogy, Social Justice, & the State of Asian American Studies 39:3 - Open Issue (ft. Chol Soo Lee Forum)
29:3 - What Does It Mean To Be Korean Today? Part I. Across Nations, Generations, & Identities 40:1 - Asian American Religions in a Globalized World
30:1 - Part II. Community in the 21st Century 40:2 - Asian American Cultural Politics
30:2 - A Tribute to Miné Okubo 40:3 - Coming Soon
30:3 - Border Crossings 41:1 - Coming Soon

* All issues listed above are available for purchase.

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AAPI NEXUS: Asian Americans & Pacific Islanders Policy, Practice, & Community

“Community Development,” 1:1 (2003)

The inaugural issue examines the topic of community development by policy advocates and applied social scientists from across the nation with editors Paul M. Ong and Don T. Nakanishi. Authors: Kil Huh and Lisa Hasegawa, Dean S. Toji and Karen Umemoto, Melany de la Cruz and Loh-Sze Leung, Douglas Miller and Douglas Houston, Grace Yoo.

“Civil Rights,” 2:1 (2004)

Guest Editors: Angelo Ancheta, Jacinta Ma, Don Nakanishi

Most of the articles in this issue were originally produced for a strategic roundtable held in October 2002, co-sponsored by the Civil Rights Project at Harvard University and the UCLA Asian American Studies Center. Authors: Karen K. Narasaki and June K. Han, Peter Nien-chu Kiang, Claire Jean Kim, Rowena Robles, Paul M. Ong.

“Voting,” 2:2 (2004)

Politicians, political activists, and professors contributed commentaries, policy research reports, and detailed accounts of exit polls and voting rights compliance strategies that can be used in AAPI communities. Authors: S.B. Woo, James Dien Bui, Shirley Suet-ling Tang and Peter Nien-chu Kiang, Tarry Hum, Janelle S. Wong, Daniel Kikuo Ichinose, Glenn D. Magpantay.

"Health," 3:1 (2005)

Guest Editor: Marjorie Kagawa-Singer

Little is know about these health problems, which include high levels of cancer, cardiovascular disease and diabetes, and what is known is not widely disseminated. This issues examines health problems of Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders. Authors: Marjorie Kagawa-Singer, Paul M. Ong, Julia Liou, Sherry Hirota, Hongtu Chen, Elizabeth J. Kramer, Teddy Chen, Jianping Chen, Henry Chung, Cecilia Chen, Doug Brugge, Alice Leung, Andrea Finkelman, Weibo Lu, Will Rand, Lisa Sun-Hee Park, David Naguib Pellow, Chi-kan Richard Hung.

"Employment/Work Issues," 3:2 (2005)

Guest Editor: Deborah Woo

Scholars, researchers, practitioners, and government officials within this volume examine racial discrimination in employment against Asian Americans, workers' rights, and economic parity in the global labor market. Authors: Stuart J. Ishimaru, Karin Mak and Grace Meng, Don Mar, Paula Chakravartty, Julian Chun-Chung Chow, Kathy Lemon Osterling and Qingwen Xu, Siri Thanasombat and John Trasvina.

"Glass Ceiling/Health Issues," 4:1 (2006)

Guest Editors: Majorie Kagawa-Singer and Deborah Woo

This issue examines whether there is a "glass ceiling" affecting Asian American professionals. Health issues also are addressed. Authors: Vu H. Pham, Lauren Emiko Hokoyama, Arthur Sakamoto, Hyeyoung Woo, Keng-Loong Yap, Jeremy S. Wu, Carson K. Eoyang, David T. Takeuchi, Seunghye Hong, Ninez A. Ponce, Melissa Gatchell, Laurent S. Tao, Jini Han, and Ami N. Shah.

"Youth," 4:2 (2006)

Guest Editor: Karen Umemoto

There is no question that adolescent violence and related risk behaviors are a serious problem in the U.S. today. Over the past several decades, there has been a concerted effort to identify factors that pose a risk for or serve as protection against delinquency and violence using large sample and longitudinal studies of youth. Together, the articles in this special issue of AAPI Nexus belie the simplistic "whiz kid" stereotypes. "These articles," says Umemoto, "contribute to the critical conversation on the risks, challenges, and opportunities facing AAPI youth." Authors: James Diego Vigil, Tomson H. Nguyen, Jesse Cheng, Thao N. Le, Judy L. Wallen, Ahn-Luu T. Huynh-Hohnbaum, David Tokiharu Mayeda, Lisa Pasko, Meda Chesney-Lind, Isami Arifuku, Delores D. Peacock, Caroline Glesmann, Deborah Woo.

"Art & Cultural Institutions," 5:1 (2007)

Guest Editors: Franklin Odo

"AAPIs and Cultural Institutions," features how organizations like museums, traveling exhibits, performance troupes, and libraries represent AAPI communities and their diverse experiences. "Incorporation of AAPIs individually and organizationally by this nation's cultural sector can lead to political complacency and isolation from the broader social movement long before the ultimate goals are achieved," the editors write. "The larger challenge before us, then, is renewing the passion for progressive social change." Authors: ShiPu Wang, Clara M. Chu, Todd Honma, Leslie Ito, John Rosa, Lewis Kawahara, Nadereh Pourat, Ninez A. Ponce, Roberta Wyn.

"Welfare Reform," 5:2 (2007)

This issue features research on how Asian American communities are affected by and respond to policies related to welfare reform, healthcare, education, and art/cultural institutions. According to outgoing Senior Editor Paul Ong, a common thread among these articles is the commitment to building bridges between the university, AAPI communities, and the larger society. Authors: Linda Vo, Chong-suk Han, Edward Echtle, Evelyn Blumenberg, Lily K. Song, Paul M. Ong, Julian Chun-Chung Chow, Grace Yoo, Catherine Vu, Lois M. Takahashi, Michelle G. Magalong.

"Model Minority Myth," 6:1 (2008)

In this inaugural issue of the new Senior Editor, Majorie Kagawa-Singer, Nexus presents five articles that explore the diversity within Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders, including the disparities that continue to mark some of their experiences. These articles address the diversity within the AAPI communities that are often dismissed due to the model minority myth. They also help to develop new ways to intervene and prevent other pervasive problems from increasing in these communities. Authors: Paul M. Ong, Melany dela Cruz-Viesca, Don T. Nakanishi, Su Yeong Kim, Aprile D. Benner, Rena Mae Nalani Reid, Kathleen Ongbongan, Donna Dennerlein, Deborah K. Spencer, Robyn Greenfield Matloff, Drug Brugge, Angela C. Lee, Roland Tang, Jeanne Shimatsu, Eric C. Wat, Camillia Lui.

"Aging," 6:2 (2007)

Guest Editors: Namkee G. Choi and Jim Lubben

With an ever growing number of older AAPIs, these older adults face additional challenges such as higher poverty rates among all older adults in the United States, lower rates of having private insurance, and many unmet mental health needs. Because of the challenges that aging populations pose to social policy, these papers help shape future culturally sensitive programs and services to AAPI elders and families. Authors: Herb Shon, Ailee Moon, Jong Won Min, Siyon Rhee, Phu Phan, Jessica Rhee, Thanh Tran, Poorni G. Otilingam, Margaret Gatz, Sela V. Panapasa, Voon Chin Phua, James W. McNally.

"K-12 Education," 7:1 (2007)

Guest Editors: Peter N. Kiang and Mitchell Chang

The first of three issues on education, this issue focuses on K-12 education. With significant economic struggles and budget cuts in this new decade, these issues will help to inform the education policies and changing AAPI populations. As guest editors Peter Nien-chu Kiang (University of Massachusetts Boston) and Mitchell J. Chang (UCLA) write, "Asian American and Pacific Islander communities have individually and collectively invested enormous trust in US educational institutions on behalf of themselves and their children." Authors: Patricia Espiritu Halagao, Allyson Tintiangco-Cubales, Joan May T. Cordova, Leena Neng Her, Valerie Ooka Pang, Phitsamay Sychitkokhong Uy, Jean J. Ryoo, Lusa Lo, Joseph Wu.

"Higher Education" 7:2 (2009)

Guest Editors: Mitchell J. Chang and Peter N. Kiang

Guest editors Mitchell J. Chang (UCLA) and Peter Nien-chu Kiang (University
of Massachusetts Boston) have assembled articles that expand the horizon of AAPI educational research in exciting ways that extend beyond well-trotted
"model" minority paradigms. The papers in this issue discuss not only
challenges that AAPI college students face, but also potential solutions and
implications that have implications for future generations of AAPI college
students.

Authors: L. Ling-chi Wang, Richard L. Wagoner, Anthony S. Lin, Jillian
Liesemeyer, Oiyan A. Poon, Julie J. Park, Mitchell J. Chang.

"Intersections of Education" 8:1 (2010)

Guest Editors: Allyson Tintiangco-Cubales, Peter Nien-chu Kiang, Samuel D. Museus

Guest editors Allyson Tintiangco-Cubales (San Francisco State), Peter Nien-chu Kiang (University of Massachusetts Boston), and Samuel D. Museus (University of Massachusetts Boston) present a series of articles that intentionally connect across the domains of K-12 and higher education. The manuscripts help to "discover glimpses of possibility for improvements in access, retention, and curricular matters."

Authors: Shirley Hune, Jeomja Yeo, Yang Sao Xiong, Yingyi Ma, Allyson Tintiangco-Cubales, Roderick Daus-Magbual, Arlene Daus-Magbual.

"Mental Health" 8:2 (2010)

Contextualizing the challenges of addressing AAPI mental health, guest editors, Gilbert C. Gee (UCLA), Phillip D. Akutsu (CSU Sacramento), and Margaret Shih (UCLA), in their introduction illustrate how cultural, historical, and community diversity have led to underutilization of services and a lack of data. They call for new research that seriously considers the theories related to differences among diverse AAPI populations.

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