Alice L. Miller

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Dr. Alice Lyman Miller (1944 - ) is a researcher, writer, and professor known for her analysis of Chinese history, politics, and foreign policy. Miller worked as an intelligence analyst for the Central Intelligence Agency, taught at Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies of Johns Hopkins University and the Naval Postgraduate School, and is researcher and visiting fellow at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University. Born Harold Lyman Miller, and published under the name H. Lyman Miller, she completed gender transition in 2006. [1]


Born and raised in upstate New York as Harold Lyman Miller, Miller then attended Princeton University. [2] and received a PhD from George Washington University in 1974 with a doctoral dissertation on Qing dynasty politics. Miller worked as an analyst at Central Intelligence Agency, from 1974 to 1990. From 1990 to 2000, Miller worked as professor of China studies and for most of that period, director of the China Studies Program at the SAIS, Johns Hopkins University, Washington D.C.[3]

Miller is also a professor of National Security Affairs at the Naval Postgraduate School.[4]

In 2002, she began a series of treatments for gender transition and began using the name Alice Lyman Miller [5]


  • Harold Lyman Miller. Factional Conflict and the Integration of Ch'ing Politics, 1661-1690. Phd thesis, George Washington University,1974.
  • H. Lyman Miller. Science and Dissent in Post-Mao China: The Politics of Knowledge. University of Washington Press, 1996.
  • Miller, H. Lyman (2000), "Late Imperial Chinese Slate", in Shambaugh, David L., The Modern Chinese State, New York: Cambridge University Press, pp. 14–41, ISBN 0521772346
  • The CCP Central Committee's Leading Small Groups (2008)
  • The Central Departments under Hu Jintao (2009)[6]
  • Miller, Alice Lyman (2009). "Some Things We Used to Know About China's Past and Present (but Now, Not So Much)". Journal of American-East Asian Relations. 16: 41–68.
  • Becoming Asia: Change and Continuity in Asian International Relations Since World War II with Richard Wich (2011)[7]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Alice L. Miller] Hoover Institution
  2. ^ White (2012).
  3. ^ "Naval Postgraduate School - Dr. Alice Lyman Miller". 2012-05-09. Retrieved 2014-02-10.
  4. ^ 李珅. "With growth comes power, and vulnerability". Retrieved 2014-02-10.
  5. ^ Trevenon (2015).
  6. ^ Shambaugh, David (2012). Tangled Titans: The United States and China. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers. p. 145.
  7. ^ Alice Lyman Miller and Richard Wich. "Becoming Asia: Change and Continuity in Asian International Relations Since World War II - Alice Lyman Miller and Richard Wich". Retrieved 2014-02-10.


External links[edit]