1 edition of Korean unification and United States security alternatives in Northeast Asia found in the catalog.
Korean unification and United States security alternatives in Northeast Asia
Edward L. Hasell
by Naval Postgraduate School, Available from the National Technical Information Service in Monterey, Calif, Springfield, Va
Written in English
The end of the Cold War has removed the external restraints placed on the Republic of Korea and the Democratic People"s Republic of Korea that in the past have proved to be a barrier to unification of the two states on the Korean peninsula. An inter-Korea Cold War lingers on, frustrating both governments plans for unification of the peninsula. North and South Korea have made unification a major goal of their governments, and they will eventually succeed in unifying the Korean peninsula. Unification of the Korean peninsula removes the primary basis for a US military presence on the peninsula, that of deterring North Korea. Even in the post Cold War context, the Korean peninsula remains an area of strategic importance to the United States, and to Japan, China, and Russia. The United States has enduring political, economic, and security interests in Korea and Northeast Asia. The United States should expand its relations with North Korea which can now be done without damaging relations with South Korea. Unification of the Korean peninsula would reduce tension and the potential for instability, so the United states should work toward that goal. In the post Cold War, multipolar world of competing economic and political interests, a strong unified Korea as an ally would be an asset to the United States in Northeast Asia, particularly if relations between the US, Japan, and China suffer serious setbacks. It would still best serve the interests of the United States to maintain a military presence on the Korean peninsula in cooperation with the unified Korea government.
|Statement||Edward L. Hasell|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||117 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||117|
differing Korean futures for the United States and the countries of Northeast Asia, not to predict which outcomes were most likely. The symposium was a follow-up to a previous February symposium “North Korea Alternate Futures and Policy Challenges.” The initial scenarios explored two branches: (1). North Korea would be very wary of any regional structure that, at a time when the United States remains fixated on the Middle East, would allow China to build a neo-tributary regime in the region. The other chief obstacle to a regional peace and security order in Northeast Asia is the United States.
North Korean provocations have strengthened U.S.-Japan alliance cooperation and served as a catalyst for promoting unprecedented trilateral security cooperation among the United States. As loathsome as North Korea’s domestic politics are, it is not at all clear that North Korea intends to use its nuclear weapons offensively against the United States or American allies in the northeast Asia. As former National Security Advisor Susan Rice put it recently, the United States can “tolerate” a nuclear North Korea.
Download Brochure Here CSIS Office of the Korea Chair and the USC Korean Studies Institute announced eleven NextGen Scholars awards for These scholars were selected in a national competition. The awardees all displayed exemplary scholarship in wide-ranging disciplines, from political science, communication, Korean history, international relations, and education, to networking and. A growing number of policymakers and experts in South Korea, the United States and other countries now presume that the best solution in principle for the North Korean nuclear problem and the larger “Korean issue” is unification, implying a peaceful takeover of the North by the South.
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Calhoun: The NPS Institutional Archive Theses and Dissertations Thesis Collection Korean unification and United States security alternatives in Northeast Asia.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vii, pages ; 23 cm. Contents: 1. Korean Unification: The Stakes for Japan and the United States / Amos A. Jordan Seoul's Unification Approach and Perspectives on Peace and Security / Seo-Hang Lee Reunification of Korea and Peace and Security in Asia / Li Sam Ro Post-Unification.
While concerned about the DPRK’s nuclear weapons program, the United States had little time or resources to devote entirely to North Korean policy or the study of unification. 21 China, dealing with its own set of problems, also had little incentive to change the security status quo in Northeast Asia or tackle the problem of Korean.
Even if Japan’s Northeast Asia strategies constitute a sub category of its East Asia and Asia-pacific strategies unlike South Korea’s idea of the status of Northeast Asia, Northeast Asia is a region where China, South Korea, North Korea, and Russia share borders and the United States deeply intervenes for its economic and security interests.
In this context, the US has preferred the preservation of the status quo on the Korean Peninsula, while regarding the Korean unification issue as part of South Korea’s sovereign authority. China, which has placed a great emphasis on peace and stability in the East Asia region, also supports the continuance of the status quo on the Korean.
But with North Korea living on borrowed time, now is the time for the United States and the ROK, together with China and Korea’s other neighbors, to discuss and plan for an alternative.
This book assesses the strategic linkages that the Korean Peninsula shares with the Indo-Pacific and provides a succinct picture of issues which will shape the trajectory of the Korean Peninsula in the book analyses how critical actors such as the United States, China, Russia and Japan are caught in a tightly balanced power struggle affecting the Korean Peninsula.
It shows. During the Cold War, the Japan–ROK axis facilitated the American presence as an Asia–Pacific power and security guarantor. In the post–Cold War era, outcomes in the Japan–Korea (united or still divided) relationship remain critical to the shape of future balance of power dynamics in the region, and with it the future American security.
Given that South Korea is one of the United States’ closest allies in Asia and hosts s U.S. troops, however inter-Korean ties evolve, they will have significant implications for U.S. strategic interests in and around the Korean Peninsula.
3 If a more permanent peace with Pyongyang can be attained through diplomacy and, over the long. Korean unification, percent answered the United States and percent said China. Most interestingly, a majority of progressives, moderates, and conservatives alike felt that the United States would likely have the most influence.
“South Korea stands out as one of the few strategically consequential states that has virtually irreversible. the United States has played a critical role in shaping the economic and geopolitical contours of the region. It fought wars in Northeast and Southeast Asia, established security ties with Japan, South Korea, and other countries.
It championed transregional open trade. In the aftermath of the Cold War, the United States redefined its alliances. The United States would continue to serve as South Korea’s protector, ensuring Seoul’s security and national interests.
Tokyo would play a secondary and reactive role in Korean unification. Cha was also the deputy head of delegation for the United States at the Six-Party Talks in Beijing and received two outstanding service commendations during his tenure at the NSC. His latest book is Powerplay: Origins of the American Alliance System in Asia (Princeton University Press, ).
He is also writing a new book on Korean unification. Editor’s Note: On JanuJonathan Pollack gave the following presentation at the 3rd Korea Research Institute for Security-Brookings Joint Conference on “Cooperating for Regi.
The Japan–South Korea Identity Clash: East Asian Security and the United States (Contemporary Asia in the World) [Glosserman, Brad, Snyder, Scott A.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Japan–South Korea Identity Clash: East Asian Security and the United States (Contemporary Asia in the World)Reviews: 8. The U.S.-ROK Dialogue on Korean Unification and Regional Security is an annual conference convened by The National Bureau of Asian Research in partnership with the Korea Institute for National Unification involving government, academic, and private-sector participants from the United States and the Republic of Korea (ROK).
“We are all stronger—and Northeast Asia is safer—when the United States, Japan, and Korea work together in solidarity and friendship,” said Pentagon spokesperson Lieut. Since the division of Korea after the end of World War II and the end of the Korean War (–), North Koreans have defected for political, ideological, religious, economic or personal reasons.
Such North Koreans are referred to as North Korean ative terms in South Korea include "northern refugees" (Korean: 탈북자, talbukja) and "new settlers" (새터민, saeteomin). based inter-Korean competition for legitimacy into a narrative that argues for unification as a development that would end inter-Korean confrontation and bring tangible benefits to both South and North Korea; Park used the word “taebak,” or bonanza, to describe Korean unification in a January 6, press conference.
If unification were to cost $2 trillion ($ billion for military operations, $ billion for damage suffered in the ROK and North Korea, and $1 trillion for economic development of the North. Posted in Alliances, Asia, China, Communism, Foreign Policy, Korea (North), Korea (South), Lowy Institute, United States | 3 Replies Preview, part 1: East Asian Security Posted on Janu by Robert E Kelly.South Korea is so firmly ensconced in Northeast Asia that when the United States launched its pivot to Asia inSouth Korean experts held that it had little to do with South Korea.9.
Korea Between the United States and China Unification and Korean Strategic Choices Epilogue: South Korean Strategic Choices and the U.S.–South Korea Alliance Select Source Documents 1.
Mutual Defense Treaty Between the United States and the Republic of Korea, 2. Joint Statement of North and South, 3.