TITLE

Regionalism and Critical Junctures: Explaining the "Organization Gap" in Northeast Asia

AUTHOR(S)
Calder, Kent; Min Ye
PUB. DATE
May 2004
SOURCE
Journal of East Asian Studies;May-Aug2004, Vol. 4 Issue 2, p191
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Discusses the distinctive organization gap in Northeast Asia. Influence of domestic interests and foreign policy considerations on organization gap; Details of the critical juncture framework in the region; Relation between critical junctures and regionalism; Contribution of the Korean War to organization gap.
ACCESSION #
13540351

 

Related Articles

  • Seven Months After.  // Time;1/29/1951, Vol. 57 Issue 5, p27 

    The article reports on the failure of Great Britain and France to fully support a U.S. resolution urging the United Nations (U.N.) to adopt collective resistance to Chinese aggression in Korea. The resolution was supported by Latin America and the Philippines, but it was opposed by an Arab-Asian...

  • Forward or Back?  // Time;2/12/1951, Vol. 57 Issue 7, p25 

    The article reports on the political position of the U.S. in the Korean war. The potential outcome of the decision of the United Nations (UN) to condemn Communist China as an aggressor to the war after the appeal filed by the U.S. is explored. The need for change in the U.S. foreign policy in...

  • MESSAGE ON THE 70TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE UNITED NATIONS. BAN KI-MOON // UN Chronicle;2015, Vol. 52 Issue 1/2, p6 

    In this article, the author reflects on the achievements of the United Nations (UN) in restoring peace around the world. He talks about his personal experience of watching the armed forces of the UN help people during the Korean War when he was six years old. Topics discussed include membership...

  • WASHINGTON FRONT. LUCEY, CHARLES // America;8/19/1950, Vol. 83 Issue 20, p504 

    The author discusses the reasons why did the U.S. failed to put the blame on Russia for being the actual instigator of the Korean war, for supplying tanks, manpower training and other aids to the destruction of the country. The reasons he offered relate to the U.S. policy, the stand of the...

  • The UN Forever?  // National Review Bulletin;2/5/1963, Vol. 14 Issue 5, p3 

    The article reflects on the role played by the United Nations (UN) in major international affairs. In South Korea, the UN was still there managing the formalities and filing reports even ten years after the Korean War resulted to a cease-fire. The UN has also stayed long in the Gaza strip...

  • A Maritime Demarcation Dispute on the Yellow Sea Republic of Korea. Kim Young-koo // Journal of East Asia & International Law;Autumn2009, Vol. 2 Issue 2, p481 

    The article reports on the dispute between North Korea and South Korea regarding the Northern Limit Line (NLL), the demarcation line on the Yellow Sea. The NLL was presented by the United Nations Command after the Korean War from 1950 to 1953. It states that South Korea and North Korea made the...

  • Limited Objective.  // Time;2/5/1951, Vol. 57 Issue 6, p21 

    The article reports that United Nations (U.N.) troops in Korea are conducting limited objective attacks that are not designed to win territory until such time that the capabilities and intentions of the Chinese have become clearer. It states that the battleship Missouri and other vessels...

  • THE WEEK.  // New Republic;8/21/50, Vol. 123 Issue 8, p6 

    This article discusses the comments made by Jacob Malik, the President of the United Nations Security Council, in relation to the war against North Korea. On August 11, 1950 for a characteristic example, Malik insisted that South Korea had started the fig

  • PEACE AIMS FOR KOREA.  // New Republic;9/25/50, Vol. 123 Issue 13, p5 

    The article reports on the implications of Korean war. The forces of United Nations (UN) are advancing and it seems that Koreans cannot hold out for long. The chance of keeping China and Russia out of the Korean war may turn on the kind of Korea that the UN decides it is fighting for. The...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics