The Rise of China in Asia: Security Implications
Edited by Dr. Carolyn Pumphrey.
In March 2001 the U.S. Army War College, the Triangle Institute for Strategic Studies, and Duke University's Program in Asian Security Studies cosponsored a conference which examined the security implications of the rise of China for the international community in general and for the United States in particular. This book, which includes an introduction and 12 papers from the conference, comprises some of the major findings of participants and attendees. Sections of the book address China as a rising power, China as a security threat, the other Asian powers in relation to China, the flashpoints in East and South Asia, and Sino-American relations.
I. GREAT POWER TRANSITIONS
2. China and America in the New World Polity
3. Hegemonic Prophesy and Modern Asia: Lessons for Dealing with the Rise of China
II. IS CHINA A SECURITY THREAT?
4. Rising China: A Threat to Its Neighbors?
Michael R. Chambers
III. ASIAN GREAT POWERS
5. Assessing India's Response to the Rise of China: Fears and Misgivings
6. Chinese Perceptions of India: Brief Comments
7. Historical Ironies, Dividing Ideologies and Accidental 'Alliance':
Russian-Chinese Relations into the 21st Century
8. Changing Japanese Views of China: A New Generation Moves Toward Realism and Nationalism
IV. FLASH POINTS IN EAST AND SOUTH ASIA
9. The U.SSecurity Commitment to Taiwan Should Remain Ambiguous
Brett V. Benson
10. North Korea on the Brink: Breakdown or Breakthrough?
11. The Rise of China: Implications for Security Flashpoints and Resource Politics in the South China Sea
12. The Gestalt of Sino-Indian Relationship
V. SINO-AMERICAN RELATIONS
13. Bush and China: Thinking Strategically about Upcoming Choices
About the Contributors
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