Lan Anh Hoang is Senior Lecturer in Development Studies in the School of Social and Political Sciences, the University of Melbourne. She received her MA and PhD degrees in Development Studies from the School of International Development, University of East Anglia, UK and held a postdoctoral fellowship at the Asian MetaCentre for Population and Sustainable Development Analysis, Singapore, before joining the University of Melbourne in January 2011. Lan was a Senior Visiting Research Fellow at the Asia Research Institute, National University of Singapore in 2013-2014. She is a co-editor of the Palgrave Macmillan book series 'Anthropology, Change, and Development'. Her current research interests are migration and transnationalism, sexualities and gender, social networks and social capital, and identity and belonging.
Lan has recently completed two major research projects on the Southeast Asian transnational family. She is currently completing a book manuscript on irregular Vietnamese migrants in Moscow, Russia. Lan regularly serves as external examiner for research higher degrees and reviewer for prestigious journals, publishers and funding agencies. She previously worked as a development worker and consultant in Vietnam in areas of agriculture, rural development, local governance and community forestry.
Visit Dr. Hoang's Google Scholar profile to view a complete list of her publications http://scholar.google.com.au/citations?user=jjSmN6gAAAAJ&hl=en
ANTH90004 Migration and Development
DEVT90040 Gender Issues in Development
DEVT90035 Monitoring and Evaluation in Development
Since 2013, (with Laura Camfield and Catherine Locke) Palgrave Macmillan Book Series ‘Anthropology, Change and Development’, http://www.palgrave.com/us/series/14768
I welcome PhD proposals that are broadly concerned with development and social change. I am particularly interested in the following topics:
• Migration and Transnationalism
• Social networks and Social Capital
• Identities and Belonging
• Gender and Sexualities
• Marriage and Family
• Children and Childhood
• Work, Labour and Lifecourse