Alice was born in Boston, MA but grew up in Taipei, Taiwan, where she fell in love with the creatures of the island’s mountains and surrounding seas. Hoping to someday work at the intersection of conservation science and policy, Alice earned her undergraduate degrees in law and life science from National Taiwan University. She started her career as a corporate lawyer with an international law firm, working mainly on corporate M&As and securities law. After a few years in the corporate world, she decided to quit her job and pursue her longtime interest in conservation. Alice received her Masters of Law degree from Harvard Law School focusing on environmental and wildlife law. For her master’s thesis, which was awarded the prize for best paper in Animal Law and Policy from Harvard Law School, she did a comparative analysis of Taiwan and US laws concerning entanglement of endangered marine mammals, and provided recommendations for potential legislative and regulatory amendments. After graduating, she interned with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) in Washington, D.C., and the Convention on Migratory Species (UNEP/CMS) in Bonn, Germany. At SFG, Alice is mainly working on a project analyzing fish life history changes in response to fisheries management in China, and a project examining international fisheries agreements in the context of climate change. She is broadly interested in using science to inform the policy process and enhance natural resource management, and exploring how policy interventions effectively change behavior and improve conservation outcomes. Alice is licensed to practice law in New York State and Taiwan.