India and Japan are using economic cooperation to advance their strategic interests and counterbalance Chinese influence in their neighborhood.
Efforts by the United States or China to secure future predominance in the Western Pacific will prove futile and dangerous, given a host of security, economic, and diplomatic factors. Instead, creating a stable de facto balance of power is necessary and feasible for both countries.
By addressing strategic concerns beyond the realm of security cooperation, the leaders of India and Japan have found a unique and constructive way to collaborate in the Indian Ocean and beyond.
This book examines how the region’s major political powers view international politics and the use of military force.
Donald Trump’s surprise victory in the U.S. presidential election is a potential threat to China’s economic growth, but also an opportunity for Beijing to increase its influence over its neighbors.
The world reacts to the election of Donald Trump and its potential implications.
Going beyond bilateral commitments, India and Japan are now eager to collaborate on areas of common interest at the regional level.
Material factors can explain why certain outcomes occurred the way they did, and strategic culture can explain how countries thought about their circumstances, their choices, and their decisions.
The time is ripe for Indonesia, India, and Japan to shed their inhibitions and redouble their efforts to strengthen the foundations of Myanmar’s democracy.
Carnegie Moscow Center hosted a discussion about the current situation in Southeast Asia and the potential of Russian-Japanese cooperation in the region. The discussion was organized by the Institute of Oriental Studies of the Russian Academy of Sciences and the Carnegie Moscow Center.