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  1.  3
    Blood Purity and Scientific Independence: Blood Science and Postcolonial Struggles in Korea, 1926–1975.Jaehwan Hyun - 2019 - Science in Context 32 (3):239-260.
    ArgumentAfter World War II, blood groups became a symbol of anti-racial science. This paper aims to shed new light on the post-WWII history of blood groups and race, illuminating the postcolonial revitalization of racial serology in South Korea. In the prewar period, Japanese serologists developed a serological anthropology of Koreans in tandem with Japanese colonialism. The pioneering Korean hematologist Yi Samyŏl, inspired by decolonization movements during the 1960s, excavated and appropriated colonial serological anthropology to prove Koreans as biologically independent from (...)
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  2. Brokering Science, Blaming Culture: The US–South Korea Ecological Survey in the Demilitarized Zone, 1963–8.Jaehwan Hyun - forthcoming - History of Science:007327532097420.
    This paper examines the planning, execution, and closure of the US–Korea Cooperative Ecological Survey project in the Korean Demilitarized Zone in the 1960s. In this period, the U.S. National Academy of Sciences initiated bilateral scientific cooperation between the NAS and similar organizations in developing countries along the line of the developmental turn of U.S. foreign assistance. Working closely with the NAS, U.S. conservationists used this scheme to introduce nature conservation practices and the discipline of ecosystem ecology to developing countries. In (...)
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    People in Motion: Introduction to Transnational Movements and Transwar Connections in the Anthropological and Genetic Study of Human Populations.Iris Clever, Jaehwan Hyun & Elise K. Burton - 2022 - Perspectives on Science 30 (1):1-12.
    The essays in this special issue shed new light on the transnational movement and exchange of researchers, data, theories, and scientific objects in the anthropological and genetic study of human populations in the twentieth century. Historians have long stressed how the study of race and human populations in this period served to create a national identity for emerging nation states. More recently, historical narratives of anthropology and human genetics have emphasized the global scale of research networks in these sciences. This (...)
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    In the Name of Human Adaptation: Japanese American "Hybrid Children" and Racial Anthropology in Postwar Japan.Jaehwan Hyun - 2022 - Perspectives on Science 30 (1):167-193.
    . By focusing on the emergence and integration of “hybrid children” anthropology into the Human Adaptability section of the International Biological Program in Japan during the 1950s and 1970s, this paper presents how transnational dynamics and mechanisms played out in shaping and maintaining the racist aspects while simultaneously allowed them to be included in the HA-IBP framework. It argues that Japanese anthropologists operated a double play between their national and transnational spaces, that is, they attenuated racist aspects of their research (...)
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