China, the United States, and Southeast Asia: Contending Perspectives on Politics, Security, and Economics

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Sheldon W. Simon, Evelyn Goh
Routledge, 2008 - Political Science - 206 pages
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China’s emergence as a great power is a global concern that can potentially alter the structure of world politics. Its rise is multidimensional, affecting the political, security, and economic affairs of all states that comprise the world’s fastest developing region of the Asia-Pacific.

Most of the recently published studies on China’s rise have focused on its relations with its immediate neighbours in Northeast Asia: Japan, the Koreas, Taiwan, and Russia. Less attention has been given to Southeast Asia’s relations with China. To address these issues, this volume, with its wide range of perspectives, will make a valuable contribution to the ongoing policy and academic dialogue on a rising China. It examines a range of perspectives on the nature of China’s rise and its implications for Southeast Asian states as well as US interests in the region.

China, the United States and South-East Asiawill be of great interest to students of Chinese politics, South-East Asian politics, regional security and international relations in general.

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About the author (2008)

Evelyn Goh is University Lecturer in International Relations and Fellow at St Anne's College, Oxford.

Sheldon W. Simon is professor of political science and faculty associate of the Center for Asian Studies and Program in Southeast Asian Studies at Arizona State University. He is the author or editor of nine books, including Religion and Conflict in South and Southeast Asia: Disrupting Violence (Routledge 2006).

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