Major issues of U.S. policy in East Asia
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Major issues of U.S. policy in East Asia a staff report to the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate.

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Published by U.S. G.P.O., For sale by the Supt. of Docs., Congressional Sales Office, U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States -- Foreign relations -- East Asia.,
  • East Asia -- Foreign relations -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesMajor issues of US policy in East Asia.
SeriesS. prt -- 101-21.
ContributionsUnited States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Foreign Relations.
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 10 p. :
Number of Pages10
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15350114M

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  Unfortunately, I don't have the time to address all the themes that the President raised in Asia, or that interest us all, but I would like to share with you my thoughts on some salient U.S. policy issues in East Asia on which we are focusing our attention -- counterterrorism, the Korean Peninsula, transnational threats, and the potential for greater cooperation in Southeast Asia. For the new U.S. administration, greater policy clarity will be essential in order to reassure allies and partners about America’s intentions during a period of rising tensions and strategic rivalry in East Asia. Unpredictability is unlikely to enhance confidence in U.S. leadership.   The major problems facing a rising Asia He is the author of the new book “Fault Lines in a Rising Asia.” China seeks to contest the U.S. military in .   The challenge of China has major implications for the region’s economic and trade institutions, as well as East Asia’s military balance. The military dimension is particularly important, since Beijing has demonstrated that it is prepared to use military muscle to enforce its territorial claims.

  — In Asia editor, Alma Freeman Afghanistan Afghanistan’s struggle is expected to continue in on many issues, including stalled peace negotiations with the Taliban, holding parliamentary elections, implementing security reforms, and stimulating economic development. Asian Politics & Policy is dedicated to publishing quality articles on issues related to the domestic and international affairs of Asia. The objective of the journal is to deepen readers’ understanding of political development and policy innovations in Asia, the growing trend of economic and political integration in East Asia, and the dynamic relations among Asian countries and between Asia.   InAsia is a weekly in-depth, in-country resource for readers who want to stay abreast of significant events and issues shaping Asia\’s development, hosted by The Asia g on the first-hand insight of over 70 renowned experts in over 20 countries, InAsia delivers concentrated analysis on issues affecting each region of Asia, as well as . Before I address these issues, Mr. Chairman, let me add a short foreword. A little over a month ago, I pledged in my confirmation statement before your colleagues on the Senate side that I intended to consult frequently and regularly with the Congress on matters of U.S. policy in East Asia and the Pacific.

  Kerr, David. “The Sino-Russian Partnership and U.S. Policy Toward North Korea: From Hegemony to Concert in Northeast Asia.” International Studies Quarte no. 3 (September ): – summary/abstract; Khon, Yuen Foong. "A Regional Perspective on the U.S. and Chinese Visions for East Asia." Asia Pol no. 2 (): Because Japan is the world’s third largest economy and a very close friend and a major regional leader, because China is the world’s second largest economy and also an increasingly important player in the Asia Pacific, and because the Republic of Korea also is a thriving, dynamic economy, a U.S. ally, and increasingly a global actor, it’s hugely important that the relations . u. S. Policy in East Asia and the Pacific United States Department of State Bureau of Public Affairs Washington, D. C. Introduction Secretary Shultz attended the annual postministerial conferen~e of th~ Asso­ ciation of South East ASIan Nations (ASEAN) held in Bangkok, Thailand, July ,and then visited Malaysia, In­. US Foreign Policy towards East Asia. Joel R. CAMPBELL. Since the midth century, the US has been a Pacific power. Through three wars and the Cold War, America became a major regional player. Modern Japanese-American relations were shaped by the Cold War, and a strong political-military alliance served the geopolitical needs of both countries.