Lee Morgenbesser is a lecturer with the School of Government and International Relations at Griffith University and recipient of a Discovery Early Career Research Award from the Australian Research Council (2018-2020). His research examines authoritarian regimes, democratization, dictators, flawed elections and Southeast Asian politics (particularly in Cambodia, Myanmar and Singapore).
More information can be found here: www.leemorgenbesser.com
- Flawed Elections
- Southeast Asian Politics
- Myanmar [Burma]
- Morgenbesser, L. (2016). Behind the Facade: Elections under Authoritarianism in Southeast Asia.
- Morgenbesser, L. (2017). Misclassification on the Mekong: the origins of Hun Sens personalist dictatorship. Democratization, 1–18.
- Debre, M. J., & Morgenbesser, L. (2017). Out of the shadows: autocratic regimes, election observation and legitimation. Contemporary Politics, 23(3), 328–347.
- Morgenbesser, L. (2016). The autocratic mandate: elections, legitimacy and regime stability in Singapore. Pacific Review, 1–27.
- Morgenbesser, L. (2016). The failure of democratisation by elections in Cambodia. Contemporary Politics, 1–22.
- Morgenbesser, L. (2015). In Search of Stability: Electoral Legitimation under Authoritarianism in Myanmar. European Journal of East Asian Studies, 14(2), 163–188.
- Morgenbesser, L. (2014). Elections in Hybrid Regimes: Conceptual Stretching Revived. Political Studies, 62(1), 21–36.
- Kefford, G., & Morgenbesser, L. (2013). Bridging the information gap: A survey of politics and international relations PhD students in Australia. Australian Journal of Political Science, 48(4), 507–518.
- Morgenbesser, L. (2013). The 2012 TRIP survey of international relations in Australia: one problem to rule us all. Australian Journal of International Affairs, 67(2), 218–233.
Convenor, In Person, Gold Coast Campus, Summer semester (Nov/Dec), 2018.
Convenor, In Person, Nathan Campus, Summer semester (Nov/Dec), 2018.
Convenor, In Person, Gold Coast Campus, Semester 2, 2017.
Convenor, In Person, Nathan Campus, Semester 2, 2017.
Discovery Early Career Research Award, Australian Research Council 2018 -