Professor Rozman has taught at Princeton since 1970. He wrote his doctoral dissertation on China and Japan and continued research on China, Japan, and Russia before adding Korean studies as a focus in the 2000s. His recent books include: Strategic Thinking about the Korean Nuclear Crisis: Four Parties Caught between North Korea and the United States; Chinese Strategic Thought toward Asia; U.S. Leadership, History, and Bilateral Relations in Northeast Asia (editor); East Asian National Identities: Common Roots and Chinese Exceptionalism (editor); National Identities and Bilateral Relations: Widening Gaps in East Asia and Chinese Demonization of the United States (editor); and Asia at a Tipping Point: Korea, the Rise of China, and the Impact of Leadership Transitions (editor). He received his B.A. from Carleton College, spending his junior year at Princeton in the Critical Languages Program concentrating on Chinese and Russian and majoring in Chinese and Russian Studies before returning to Princeton to get his Ph.D in Sociology.