Japan's international relations : politics, economics and security / Glenn D. Hook ... [et al.].  (Text) (Text)

Hook, Glenn D
Call no.: JZ1745 .J37 2012Series: Sheffield Centre for Japanese Studies/Routledge series: 44.Publication: New York : Routledge, 2012Edition: 3rd edDescription: xli, 587 p., [2] p. of plates : ill., maps., portNotes: Series numbering from publisher's list in later volume.ISBN: 9780415587433 (pbk.); 0415587425 (hbk.); 9780415587426 (hbk.); 0415587433 (pbk.)Subject(s): Japan -- Foreign relations -- 1989-LOC classification: JZ1745 | .J37 2012
Contents:Machine generated contents note: pt. I Japan's international relations: what, why and how -- 1.The significance of Japan's international relations -- 1.1.Debates on Japan's international relations -- 1.2.Why Japan matters: economics, politics and security -- 1.3.Why Japan matters: regional and global perspectives -- 1.4.Paradigmatic paradoxes? -- 1.5.Summary -- 2.Explaining Japan's international relations -- 2.1.Methodology -- 2.2.Historical overview: from the Chinese world order to the post-Cold War world -- 2.3.Determinants of Japan's international relations: structure, agency and norms -- 2.4.Reactivity and proactivity -- 2.5.Normal modes of instrumentalization -- 2.6. Instrumentalizing policy -- 2.7.Summary -- pt. II Japan-United States relations -- 3.Introduction -- 3.1.Tensions with the United States -- 3.2.Approach -- 3.3.Historical overview -- 3.4.Summary -- 4.Japan-United States political relations -- 4.1.Overview -- 4.2.Changes in the structure of the international system -- 4.3. Domestic society and public opinion -- 4.4.Summary -- 5. Japan-United States economic relations -- 5.1.Overview -- 5.2. Trade relations -- 5.3.Capital flows and investment relations -- 5.4.Japan, the United States and regional projects/free trade agreements -- 5.5.Developmental and liberal economic norms -- 5.6.Summary -- 6.Japan-United States security relations -- 6.1. Overview -- 6.2.Interpreting the security treaty -- 6.3.Cold War period -- 6.4.Post-Cold War period -- 6.5. Summary -- 7. Conclusion -- 7.1.The changing nature of Japan-United States relations -- 7.2.Continuing strength of bilateralism -- 7.3. Salience of other norms -- 7.4.Dominant pattern of Japan-United States relations -- pt. III Japan-East Asia relations -- 8. Introduction -- 8.1.Japan and the rejoining and remaking of East Asia: Trilateral Cooperation Summit and East Asian Community -- 8.2.Approach -- 8.3. Historical overview 1945-56: the origins of structural barriers to Japan-East Asia interaction -- 8.4. Summary -- 9.Japan-East Asia political relations -- 9.1.Overview -- 9.2.Japan and China -- 9.3.Japan and the Korean Peninsula -- 9.4.Japan and Southeast Asia -- 9.5.Summary -- 10.Japan-East Asia economic relations -- 10.1.Overview -- 10.2.Japan's economic re-entry and presence in East Asia -- 10.3.Japan and the economic development of the East Asia region -- 10.4. Japan and the East Asian economic crisis -- 10.5.Japan's regional economic strategy post-financial crisis -- 10.6. Summary -- 11.Japan-East Asia security relations -- 11.1. Overview -- 11.2.The pattern of Japan's security policy in East Asia -- 11.3.Japan and East Asian security in the Cold War period -- 11.4.Japan and East Asian security in the post-Cold War period -- 11.5.Summary -- 12.Conclusion -- 12.1.East Asian Community revisited -- 12.2.Japan's reconstruction of an East Asia region -- pt. IV Japan-Europe relations -- 13.Introduction -- 13.1.Time for renewal? -- 13.2.From early encounters to defeat in World War II -- 13.3.Japan and Western Europe -- 13.4. Eastern Europe and beyond -- 13.5.Summary -- 14.Japan-Europe political relations -- 14.1.Overview -- 14.2.Japan and the European Union -- 14.3.Policy-making actors -- 14.4.Japan and the European Union member states -- 14.5.Expanding the idea of Europe -- 14.6.Cooperating in regional fora -- 14.7.New pragmatism -- 14.8.Summary -- 15.Japan-Europe economic relations -- 15.1.Overview -- 15.2.Economic relations with the European Union -- 15.3.Post-Cold War economic relations -- 15.4.Domestic actors -- 15.5. National differences in perception and reception -- 15.6.The `EU' factor -- 15.7.Institutions -- 15.8. Expanded Europe -- 15.9.Economic pragmatism -- 15.10. Summary -- 16.Japan-Europe security relations -- 16.1. Overview -- 16.2.Cold War structures -- 16.3.Post-Cold War changes -- 16.4.Domestic actors -- 16.5. Facing a converging European security agenda -- 16.6.Expanded Europe -- 16.7. Key issues -- 16.8.Multilateral security dialogue -- 16.9.Still the quiet diplomat? -- 16.10.Summary -- 17.Conclusion -- 17.1. Europe's changing nature -- 17.2.Areas of mutual interest -- 17.3.Strategic pragmatism? -- pt. V Japan-global institutions -- 18.Introduction -- 18.1. Renewed internationalism -- 18.2. From Versailles to the San Francisco peace treaty -- 18.3.Post-war reintegration of Japan -- 18.4.Summary -- 19.Japan-United Nations -- 19.1.Overview -- 19.2.United Nations reform -- 19.3. Representation -- 19.4.Economics -- 19.5.Security -- 19.6. Summary -- 20.Japan-global economic institutions -- 20.1. Overview -- 20.2.Historical context -- 20.3. TheInternational Monetary Fund -- 20.4.The World Bank -- 20.5.The Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development -- 20.6.General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade/World Trade Organization -- 20.7. Summary -- 21. Japan-GX summitry -- 21.1.Overview -- 21.2. Economic issues -- 21.3.Security issues -- 21.4.Japan, East Asia and GX summitry -- 21.5. An expanding membership -- 21.6.Policy-making process -- 21.7. Domestic issues -- 21.8.Summary -- 22.Conclusion -- 22.1.Assuming global responsibilities -- 22.2.Internationalist future? -- pt. VI Japan's international relations -- 23.What next? -- 23.1.Japan: no longer an enigma? -- 23.2.Japan-United States relations -- 23.3.Japan-East Asia relations -- 23.4. Japan-Europe relations -- 23.5.Japan-global institutions -- 23.6. Challenges for Japan -- 23.7.Why study Japan? -- 23.8. Summary -- Chronology of Japan and world affairs 1933-2010 -- Bibliography -- Table 1 -- Table 2 -- APPENDICES -- 0.1. Internet sources -- 1.1.Constitution of Japan -- Preamble and Article 9 -- 1.2.Post-war prime ministers of Japan -- 1.3.Security Treaty between the United States and Japan, 1951 -- 1.4.Treaty of Mutual Cooperation and Security between the United States and Japan, 1960 -- 2.1.Constitution of Japan -- Article 66 -- 4.1.Bilateral visits between Japan and the United States -- 6.1. Japan-US Joint Declaration on Security, 1996 -- 9.1.Joint Communique of the Government of Japan and the Government of the People's Republic of China, 1972 -- 9.2.Treaty of Peace and Friendship between Japan and the People's Republic of China, 1978 -- 9.3.Japan-China Joint Declaration on Building a Partnership of Friendship and Cooperation for Peace and Development, 1998 -- 9.4.Treaty on Basic Relations between Japan and the Republic of Korea, 1965 -- 9.5.Japan-Republic of Korea Joint Declaration, 1998 -- 9.6.Joint Declaration Issued by Korean Workers' Party, Liberal Democratic Party and Japan Socialist Party, 1990 -- 9.7.Japan-DPRK Pyongyang Declaration, 2002 -- 14.1.Joint Declaration on Relations between the European Community and its Member States and Japan, 1991 -- 21.1. G7/8 summits and G20 summits.
Summary: This text examines the position of Japan in terms of its political, economic and security role in the three core regions of the global political economy, the United States, East Asia and Europe, as well as in the key global institutions.
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Series numbering from publisher's list in later volume.

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Machine generated contents note: pt. I Japan's international relations: what, why and how -- 1.The significance of Japan's international relations -- 1.1.Debates on Japan's international relations -- 1.2.Why Japan matters: economics, politics and security -- 1.3.Why Japan matters: regional and global perspectives -- 1.4.Paradigmatic paradoxes? -- 1.5.Summary -- 2.Explaining Japan's international relations -- 2.1.Methodology -- 2.2.Historical overview: from the Chinese world order to the post-Cold War world -- 2.3.Determinants of Japan's international relations: structure, agency and norms -- 2.4.Reactivity and proactivity -- 2.5.Normal modes of instrumentalization -- 2.6. Instrumentalizing policy -- 2.7.Summary -- pt. II Japan-United States relations -- 3.Introduction -- 3.1.Tensions with the United States -- 3.2.Approach -- 3.3.Historical overview -- 3.4.Summary -- 4.Japan-United States political relations -- 4.1.Overview -- 4.2.Changes in the structure of the international system -- 4.3. Domestic society and public opinion -- 4.4.Summary -- 5. Japan-United States economic relations -- 5.1.Overview -- 5.2. Trade relations -- 5.3.Capital flows and investment relations -- 5.4.Japan, the United States and regional projects/free trade agreements -- 5.5.Developmental and liberal economic norms -- 5.6.Summary -- 6.Japan-United States security relations -- 6.1. Overview -- 6.2.Interpreting the security treaty -- 6.3.Cold War period -- 6.4.Post-Cold War period -- 6.5. Summary -- 7. Conclusion -- 7.1.The changing nature of Japan-United States relations -- 7.2.Continuing strength of bilateralism -- 7.3. Salience of other norms -- 7.4.Dominant pattern of Japan-United States relations -- pt. III Japan-East Asia relations -- 8. Introduction -- 8.1.Japan and the rejoining and remaking of East Asia: Trilateral Cooperation Summit and East Asian Community -- 8.2.Approach -- 8.3. Historical overview 1945-56: the origins of structural barriers to Japan-East Asia interaction -- 8.4. Summary -- 9.Japan-East Asia political relations -- 9.1.Overview -- 9.2.Japan and China -- 9.3.Japan and the Korean Peninsula -- 9.4.Japan and Southeast Asia -- 9.5.Summary -- 10.Japan-East Asia economic relations -- 10.1.Overview -- 10.2.Japan's economic re-entry and presence in East Asia -- 10.3.Japan and the economic development of the East Asia region -- 10.4. Japan and the East Asian economic crisis -- 10.5.Japan's regional economic strategy post-financial crisis -- 10.6. Summary -- 11.Japan-East Asia security relations -- 11.1. Overview -- 11.2.The pattern of Japan's security policy in East Asia -- 11.3.Japan and East Asian security in the Cold War period -- 11.4.Japan and East Asian security in the post-Cold War period -- 11.5.Summary -- 12.Conclusion -- 12.1.East Asian Community revisited -- 12.2.Japan's reconstruction of an East Asia region -- pt. IV Japan-Europe relations -- 13.Introduction -- 13.1.Time for renewal? -- 13.2.From early encounters to defeat in World War II -- 13.3.Japan and Western Europe -- 13.4. Eastern Europe and beyond -- 13.5.Summary -- 14.Japan-Europe political relations -- 14.1.Overview -- 14.2.Japan and the European Union -- 14.3.Policy-making actors -- 14.4.Japan and the European Union member states -- 14.5.Expanding the idea of Europe -- 14.6.Cooperating in regional fora -- 14.7.New pragmatism -- 14.8.Summary -- 15.Japan-Europe economic relations -- 15.1.Overview -- 15.2.Economic relations with the European Union -- 15.3.Post-Cold War economic relations -- 15.4.Domestic actors -- 15.5. National differences in perception and reception -- 15.6.The `EU' factor -- 15.7.Institutions -- 15.8. Expanded Europe -- 15.9.Economic pragmatism -- 15.10. Summary -- 16.Japan-Europe security relations -- 16.1. Overview -- 16.2.Cold War structures -- 16.3.Post-Cold War changes -- 16.4.Domestic actors -- 16.5. Facing a converging European security agenda -- 16.6.Expanded Europe -- 16.7. Key issues -- 16.8.Multilateral security dialogue -- 16.9.Still the quiet diplomat? -- 16.10.Summary -- 17.Conclusion -- 17.1. Europe's changing nature -- 17.2.Areas of mutual interest -- 17.3.Strategic pragmatism? -- pt. V Japan-global institutions -- 18.Introduction -- 18.1. Renewed internationalism -- 18.2. From Versailles to the San Francisco peace treaty -- 18.3.Post-war reintegration of Japan -- 18.4.Summary -- 19.Japan-United Nations -- 19.1.Overview -- 19.2.United Nations reform -- 19.3. Representation -- 19.4.Economics -- 19.5.Security -- 19.6. Summary -- 20.Japan-global economic institutions -- 20.1. Overview -- 20.2.Historical context -- 20.3. TheInternational Monetary Fund -- 20.4.The World Bank -- 20.5.The Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development -- 20.6.General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade/World Trade Organization -- 20.7. Summary -- 21. Japan-GX summitry -- 21.1.Overview -- 21.2. Economic issues -- 21.3.Security issues -- 21.4.Japan, East Asia and GX summitry -- 21.5. An expanding membership -- 21.6.Policy-making process -- 21.7. Domestic issues -- 21.8.Summary -- 22.Conclusion -- 22.1.Assuming global responsibilities -- 22.2.Internationalist future? -- pt. VI Japan's international relations -- 23.What next? -- 23.1.Japan: no longer an enigma? -- 23.2.Japan-United States relations -- 23.3.Japan-East Asia relations -- 23.4. Japan-Europe relations -- 23.5.Japan-global institutions -- 23.6. Challenges for Japan -- 23.7.Why study Japan? -- 23.8. Summary -- Chronology of Japan and world affairs 1933-2010 -- Bibliography -- Table 1 -- Table 2 -- APPENDICES -- 0.1. Internet sources -- 1.1.Constitution of Japan -- Preamble and Article 9 -- 1.2.Post-war prime ministers of Japan -- 1.3.Security Treaty between the United States and Japan, 1951 -- 1.4.Treaty of Mutual Cooperation and Security between the United States and Japan, 1960 -- 2.1.Constitution of Japan -- Article 66 -- 4.1.Bilateral visits between Japan and the United States -- 6.1. Japan-US Joint Declaration on Security, 1996 -- 9.1.Joint Communique of the Government of Japan and the Government of the People's Republic of China, 1972 -- 9.2.Treaty of Peace and Friendship between Japan and the People's Republic of China, 1978 -- 9.3.Japan-China Joint Declaration on Building a Partnership of Friendship and Cooperation for Peace and Development, 1998 -- 9.4.Treaty on Basic Relations between Japan and the Republic of Korea, 1965 -- 9.5.Japan-Republic of Korea Joint Declaration, 1998 -- 9.6.Joint Declaration Issued by Korean Workers' Party, Liberal Democratic Party and Japan Socialist Party, 1990 -- 9.7.Japan-DPRK Pyongyang Declaration, 2002 -- 14.1.Joint Declaration on Relations between the European Community and its Member States and Japan, 1991 -- 21.1. G7/8 summits and G20 summits.

This text examines the position of Japan in terms of its political, economic and security role in the three core regions of the global political economy, the United States, East Asia and Europe, as well as in the key global institutions.

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