Rivalry and Revolution in South and East Asia  book cover
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Rivalry and Revolution in South and East Asia





ISBN 9781138352919
Published June 3, 2019 by Routledge
351 Pages

 
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Book Description

First published in 1997, this study reveals the forces of nationalism and internationalism at work side by side in the populous and volatile regions of South and East Asia which make up the 11 chapters of this volume. They cover regional security, political economy, territorial disputes and national unification. Problems such as those of Cambodia and the nuclearization of India, Pakistan and North Korea create serious international concern, while unresolved regional issues force nationalistic and military conflict.

The irresistible popular pressure for economic integration with the global system, often without any corresponding commitment to political freedom, underlies it all. The cumulative effect of these diverse processes creates an explosive mix of international rivalries and national revolutions which raises the question of the possible arrival of the ‘Asian Century’.

Table of Contents

1. K. Subrahmanyam (1988), ‘India’s Security: The North and North-East Dimension’, Conflict Studies, 215, pp.1-26. 2. Michael Leifer (1989), ‘Cambodian Conflict – The Final Phase?’, Conflict Studies, 221, pp. 1-30. 3. Anthony Hyman (1990), ‘Pakistan: Towards a Modern Muslim State?’, Conflict Studies, 227, pp. 1-34. 4. Dennis Austin and Anirudha Gupta (1990), ‘The Politics of Violence in India and South Asia: Is Democracy an Endangered Species?’, Conflict Studies, 233, pp. 1-35. 5. Marko Milivojević (1991), ‘The Mongolian Revolution of 1990: Stability or Conflict in Inner Asia?’, Conflict Studies, 242, pp. 1-34. 6. Iftikhar H. Malik (1993), ‘The Continuing Conflict in Kashmir: Regional Détente in Jeopardy’, Conflict Studies, 259, pp. 1-26. 7. Manoj Joshi (1993), ‘Combating Terrorism in Punjab: Indian Democracy in Crisis’, Conflict Studies, 261, pp. 1-37. 8. Brian Bridges (1993), ‘Japan: Hesitant Superpower’, Conflict Studies, 264, pp. 1-30. 9. David Goodman (1993), ‘China’s Coming "Revolutions": The Dynamics of Political Change’, Conflict Studies, 266, pp. 1-24. 10. Partha S. Ghosh (1994), ‘Nuclear Rivalry in South Asia: Strategic Imperatives and National Pride’, Conflict Studies, 274, pp. 1-22. 11. Barry K. Gills (1995), ‘Prospects for Peace and Stability in Northeast Asia: The Korean Conflict’, Conflict Studies, 278, pp. 1-28.

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