Lee, Peter C.Y. (1947-2004)
Year Retired from SJSU
University of California, Berkeley, 1980, DSW
University of California, Berkeley, 1977, MPH
University of Hawaii, 1974, MSW
Tunghai University, Taiwan, Sociology, 1971, BA
Social Work, San Jose State University, 1977-1996
School of Social Welfare, University of California, Berkeley, Teaching Associate 1976-1977; Teaching Assistant, 1975-1976
Administrative and Professional Experience
Associate Vice President, Faculty Affairs, San Jose State University, 1996-2004
Dean of the Graduate School of Social Work and Chair of the Department of Social Work at Tunghai University, 1986-1988
Secretary General, Inter-University Consortium for International Social Development , 1986-2004
Director, Joint Center for Human Services Research and Development, School of Social Work, San Jose State University, 1983-
“Organizing in the Chinese American Community: Issues, Strategies, and Alternatives,” In Felix G. Rivera & John L. Erlich (Eds.), Community Organizing in a Diverse Society (3rded.). Boston: Allyn & Bacon. 1998, 117-145.
“Social Welfare of Hong Kong, Singapore, and Taiwan: Progress and Challenge,” American Journal of Chinese Studies, 3:2 (1996), 225-233.
“Understanding Death, Dying and Religion: A Chinese Perspective,” In J.K. Parry & A.S. Ryan (Eds.), A Cross-Cultural Look at Death, Dying and Religion. Chicago: Nelson-Hall Publishers. 1995, 172-182.
“Social Work in Hong Kong, Singapore and Taiwan: Bridging Tradition and Modernization,” The Indian Journal of Social Work, 55:3 (1994), 419-432.
“Social Work in Hong Kong, Singapore, South Korea, and Taiwan: Asia’s Four Little Dragons,” In M.C. Hokenstad, S.K. Khinduka, & J. Midgley (Eds.), Profiles in International Social Work. Washington, DC: NASW, 1992, 99-114.
Dimensions of Social Welfare Transition: Sino-British Perspectives.Taipei: Chu Liu Book Co., 1988. Edited by Peter Ching-Yung Lee; papers presented at the second Sino-British Conference on Social Welfare Development.
“Group Work Practice with Asian Clients: A Sociocultural Approach,” Social Work with Groups: A Journal of Community and Clinical Practice, 7:3 (Fall 1984), 37-49.
“Reflections on the Sino-American Exchange on Social Welfare Development” (with John A. Brown),In Toward Comparative Social Welfare, Cambridge, MA: Schenkman Publishing Co., 1984.
“Towards the Development of Community Mental Health in Taiwan: A Social Welfare Perspective,” In Aspects of social welfare in Taiwan R.O.C. and Britain : the edited proceedings of the First Sino-British Conference on Social Welfare,held at Magdalen College Oxford, August 1984 / editors: Jane Keithley and Peter Kaim-Caudle.
“Community Mental Health Policy and Programs in the U.S.: Lessons for the Republic of China,” The China Tribune, 16:11 (September 1983), 66-70.
“The Chinese Value Orientation in Social Welfare: Intercultural Implications,” In Proceedings of the Sino-American Conference on Social Welfare Development, Taichung, Taiwan: Tunghai University Press, 1982, 129-136.
“Current Trends in Social Welfare: Implications for Planning,” Chin Hsueh Society Journal, 1:9 (September 1981), 27-31.
“ Social Work as a Profession in the U.S.: Some Lessons for Taiwan,” Community Development Journal, 15 (September 1981), 96-102.
“Theoretical Foundations and Future Directions in Chinese Social Work,” The China Tribune,11:11 (March 1981), 7-18.
“The Past, Present and Future of Social Welfare: An Interview with Walter A. Friedlander,” Journal of Sociology and Social Work, 1:2 (1977), 103-110.
“Social Work Education in the United States,” Journal of Tunghai Sociological Review, 3:1 (1974), 23-26.