Japan and the Post-World War II Liberal International Order
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Event ReportJIIA and Stanford University co-hosted a symposium titled " The Past, Present, and Future International Order in East Asia " on May 10, 2019.
Event ReportJIIA, Doshisha University Center for Study of South China Sea and Faculty of Law Doshisha University co-hosted a symposium titled " Territory and Maritime Issues in East Asia and their Origins " on March 2, 2019.
Event ReportJIIA and RUSI co-hosted a symposium titled "Borders and the Rules Based International System: a historical and legal basis" on February 25th, 2019.
The Formation of the San Francisco SystemJIIA and FRS co-hosted a symposium titled "ASIA AND EUROPE FROM THE VERSAILLES TREATY TO THE PRESENT: The Legacies of Past War-Endings and Peace-making between Constraints and Forward Looking" on January 28th, 2019.
Symposium on Crossed perceptionsJIIA hosted a symposium titled "The Formation of the San Francisco System : From Occupation to Peace" on October 15th, 2018.
- Policy Brief：Ekai Kawaguchi's Expedition Inside Tibet: From the Frontier in July 1900, to Lhasa in March 1901
- New Paper:The Name "Sea of Japan" Is the Only Internationally Established Name (English)
- Policy Brief：Monika Chansoria, Reaching Tibet in July 1900 via British India and Nepal: Journey of the First Japanese, Ekai Kawaguchi
The Japan Review is published in English four times a year, offering a broad range of expertise on foreign policy issues connected to East Asia. With the Japan Review, our objective is to outline key areas related to the context and challenges Japan faces on a range of historical and geo-strategic issues. The Japan Review will look at these issues from a global analytical perspective. It will also offer analysis of Japan’s evolving foreign policy as it adapts to new geopolitical realities. Japan Review welcomes contributions by both Japanese and foreign experts working on these topics.JapanReview_Vol.3_No.1_Summer_2019*
Resource Library is a part of our multi-faceted effort to make available in English researches and arguments, originally presented and only available in Japanese, on issues of relevance to Japan's international relations. It is hoped that rectifying this deficiency of information in English would lead to a more balanced and constructive discourse outside Japan on these issues.See The detail