Hegemonic Cooperation and Conflict: Postwar Japan's China Policy and the United States

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Greenwood Publishing Group, 2000 - 294 страници

Postwar Japan has consistently maintained close cooperation with the United States over the last four decades over such major issues as Japan's recognition of China, their peace treaties, and, more recently, Japan's resumption of the yen loan to China suspended in the wake of the Tiananmen incident. This has been in spite of Japan's well-known conflict of interests in China with the United States. Japan's cooperation with the United States sheds new light on some important questions which are central to current debates about the shape of the new world order in general, and America's world role in particular, in the post-Cold War era. What has been the role of American power in maintaining Japan's cooperation? What have been the bases of American hegemony in the post-war world? How has American hegemony changed over the years?

Qingxin K. Wang addresses and illuminates these important questions through a detailed and provocative study of Japan's relations with the United States over China policy in the last four decades.


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International Relations Theories and Hegemony
Japans Integration into American Hegemony An Overview
Three Sources of American Power
The Erosion of American Preponderant Material Power
American Structural Dominance and Japanese Dependence
Normative Sources of American Hegemony in Japan
Evidence of Japans Hegemonic Cooperation with the United States
The Yoshida Letter and the Origins of Postwar Japans China Policy
The Politics of Japans Diplomatic Normalization with China
The Road to the Peace Treaty with China
The Resumption of Japans Third Yen Loan to China
Selected Bibliography
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Страница 8 - Regimes can be defined as sets of implicit or explicit principles, norms, rules and decision-making procedures around which actors' expectations converge in a given area of international relations.
Страница 5 - International politics, like all politics, is a struggle for power. Whatever the ultimate aims of international politics, power is always the immediate aim.

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QINGXIN KEN WANG is Assistant Professor in the Department of Politics and Public Administration, University of Hong Kong./e He was postdoctoral fellow at the Center of International Studies, Princeton University, during 1993-1994.