Join the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace for a conversation with Kurt Campbell and Derek Chollet about Obama’s foreign policy doctrine and, in particular, his rebalance toward the Asia-Pacific.
There could be a lot of support in South Asia and in the Middle East for a more constructive, more positive Japanese role.
What does President Obama’s visit to Hiroshima mean for his nuclear legacy?
America’s leaders have drawn attention to a deep paradox of Japan’s nuclear story.
The topic of information and communication technologies diplomacy has been a dynamic aspect of U.S.-Japan cooperation since the launch of a U.S.-Japan Policy Cooperation Dialogue on the Internet Economy in 2010.
While Japan is not a party to the Iran nuclear deal, it played an important role in its conclusion and could prove influential in its implementation.
While Asia has been an unparalleled economic success, it is also home to some of the world’s most dangerous, diverse, and divisive challenges.
At a time when Asia is undergoing truly astounding economic, political, and security changes, the narrative of the region’s seemingly endless rise has predominated. Yet Asia’s economic success remains mired in virtually all of the world’s most pressing security and political problems.
Verification and maintaining incentives for compliance will be important factors in the continued implementation of the Iran deal, and Japan’s membership on the UN Security Council and business relationships with Iran are potential assets for addressing these issues.
The United States and Japan are both seeking help from private industries to develop high-tech robots that can perform both civilian and military functions.