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by Koji Watanabe
Includes bibliographical references and index
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The Debate on Humanitarian Intervention. Koji Watanabe, Executive Advisor, Japan Federation of Economic Organizations (Keidanren); Senior Fellow, Japan Center for International Exchange. Jia Qingguo, Professor and Associate Dean, School of International Studies, Peking University. Murata Koji, Associate Professor of Diplomatic History, Department of Political Science, Doshisha University. Kim Sung-han, Associate Professor, Department of American Studies, Institute of Foreign Affairs and National Security (IFANS), Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade.
Koji Watanabe is senior fellow at the Japan Center for International Exchange, executive advisor to the Japan Federation of Economic Organizations (Keidanren), and former Japanese ambassador to Russia, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, Azerbaijan, Armenia, and Georgia. Humanitarian Intervention;The Evolving Asian Debate.
Jia Qingguo ‘China’ in Watanabe Koji (ed) Humanitarian Intervention: The Evolving Asian Debate (2003, Japan Centre for International Exchange, Tokyo) at 25. ^ Neil MacFarlane and Yuen Khong Human Security and the UN: A Critical History (2006, Bloomington, Indiana) at 169; also. ^ Neil MacFarlane and Yuen Khong Human Security and the UN: A Critical History (2006, Bloomington, Indiana) at 169; also see in respect of Libya: Li Baodong, Permanent Representative of China to the United Nations "Statement by H. E. Ambassador Li Baodong, Permanent Representative of China to the United Nations, at the Security Council Open Debate on the Protection of Civilians in Armed Conflict".
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Recent events have indicated that humanitarian intervention will likely .
Recent events have indicated that humanitarian intervention will likely play a larger role in international relations in the future. Examples in the contemporary period include Kosovo Somalia, Liberia, Haiti, the Kurds in Iraq, Uganda, and East Pakistan. His book offers some particularly relevant material on the American role in humanitarian interventions. This book is valuable for those who wish to make sense of the pros and cons of humanitarian efforts in international hot spots, like Kosovo. Все результаты Поиска книг Google Об авторе (1999).
Asian states have expressed their reluctance and suspicion based on their different historical experience .
Asian states have expressed their reluctance and suspicion based on their different historical experience, weaker position in the international power hierarchy, and non-Western value system. It is Jia Qingguo, China, in Watanabe Koji (e., Humanitarian Intervention: The Evolving Asian Debate, Tokyo: Japan Center for International Exchange, 2003, p. 27 8 5 noteworthy that China did not incorporate the exact words of human rights into its Constitution until the latest amendment got approved in 2004.
As a career diplomat, Watanabe served in a variety of overseas posts, including in Beijing, and he has recently been co-chairing the China-Japan-US Trilateral Conference.
Humanitarian intervention constitutes a calculated and uninvited breach of. .But the recent debate has its origins in the Cold War and was motivated by a number of controversial military actions.
Humanitarian intervention constitutes a calculated and uninvited breach of sovereignty (state rights) in the name of humanity (individual rights). Humanitarian intervention has become a major focus of debate within governments, international organizations, and think tanks and across a variety of academic fields, including international and comparative law, international relations, political science, and moral and political philosophy. Humanitarian intervention and state sovereignty.
Since the NATO military intervention in Kosovo in 1999, the issue of whether and when it is acceptable for states to intervene forcefully to halt human rights violations in another state has become one of the most contentious subjects in managing contemporary international relations. With chapters on China, India, Japan, South Korea, and member states of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) by scholars from those countries, this book presents a comparative analysis of Asian views on humanitarian intervention. These views reflect five interrelated factors shared to varying degrees by Asian countries: historical experience, status as developing countries, status as small or weak states, problems with the West, and the concept of the "Asian way." Contributors to this volume analyze these factors in an attempt to identify areas of consensus and divergence with a view to setting forth practical policy recommendations. Contributors include Jia Qinggua (School of International Studies, Peking University), Jasjit Singh (Institute of Defense Studies and Analysis, India), Murata Koji, (Department of Politics, Doshisha University, Japan), Kim Sung-han (Institute of Foreign Affairs and National Security, Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade, Korea), Rizal Sukma (Centre for Strategic and International Studies, Indonesia), and Simon S. C. Tay (Singapore Institute of International Affairs).