By Rex Li
A emerging China, diplomacy theories, and chinese language protection discourse of East Asian powers -- Hegemonic aspirations in a unipolar international : US protection process lower than the George Bush Snr and invoice Clinton presidencies -- September eleven, pre-emption and the Bush Doctrine : US protection procedure lower than the George W. Bush management -- safety, id, and strategic selection : Japan's quest for a very good strength prestige -- A key participant in an rising multipolar global : Russia and East Asian defense -- China's reaction to the safety problem of the key powers in East Asia : identification building and nice strength aspirations -- chinese language safeguard discourse and its implications for the talk at the upward push of China
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Extra resources for A Rising China and Security in East Asia: Identity Construction and Security Discourse (Politics in Asia)
Scholars such as Conable and Lampton (1992/93), Funabashi, Oksenberg and Weiss (1994) and Lieberthal (1995) have focused their attention on the positive impact of economic reform on political change in China. As China becomes more prosperous, they argue, its emerging middle class will demand more political freedom and a greater degree of participation in the decision-making process. Indeed, economic decentralization and increasing competition for economic benefits among different groups, organizations and regions have resulted in the rise of interest group politics in the PRC.
Liberals see China’s gradual reemergence as an influential player in the international system as primarily a consequence of its successful economic reform and open door policy over the past two decades. A China that is committed to reform and trade should, in their view, be welcomed by the international community, for economic change will gradually transform the country into a more open and democratic one that will in turn be a stabilizing force in Asia-Pacific and global security. Scholars such as Conable and Lampton (1992/93), Funabashi, Oksenberg and Weiss (1994) and Lieberthal (1995) have focused their attention on the positive impact of economic reform on political change in China.
Consequently, Chinese security perceptions of the East Asian powers remain insufficiently explored. Michael Swaine and Ashley Tellis’s (2000) study of China’s grand strategy reaches a conclusion similar to that of Goldstein. They argue that China has adopted a ‘calculative strategy’ which would allow it to acquire comprehensive national power in a less confrontational security environment. Swaine and Tellis examine Chinese security perceptions and strategies in both historical and contemporary contexts.