The Reagan administration has indicated clearly that the United States will reassert its strategic presence in Asia and the Pacific at levels not equalled since the close of the Vietnam conflict. The implications of this policy bear careful examination in light of the growing divergence between U.S. security perceptions and those of our European an
Table of Contents
Also of Interest -- Introduction -- U.S. Alliance Policies and Asian-Pacific Security: A Transregional Approach* -- Northeast Asia in American Security Policy -- Southeast Asian Security in the 1980s: An Intraregional Perspective -- U.S. Security Interests in Southeast Asia -- The U.S. Security Alliance System in the Southwest Pacific -- The Pacific Basing System and U.S. Security -- Transregionalism in the Asian-Pacific: Future Directions
"William T. Tow is visiting assistant professor in the German Graduate Program (Munich) of the School of International Relations, University of Southern California. He is coeditor of China, the Soviet Union, and the West (Westview, 1981). William R. Feeney is associate professor in the Department of Government and Public Affairs at Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville. He has contributed articles to several recent books on China and Sino-American relations."