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|Title:||Japan's Human Security Role in Southeast Asia||Authors:||Er, L.P.||Keywords:||human security framework
|Issue Date:||Apr-2006||Citation:||Er, L.P. (2006-04). Japan's Human Security Role in Southeast Asia. Contemporary Southeast Asia 28 (1) : 141-159. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1355/cs28-1g||Abstract:||Japan is playing an active human security role in postCold War Southeast Asia, especially in crises where thousands of lives are at stake, displaced, or even lost. This approach includes: providing massive financial assistance to the region during the 199798 Asian financial crisis, engaging in peacemaking in Cambodia & Aceh, peacebuilding in East Timor, Aceh, & Mindanao, offering financial & medical assistance when East Asia was hit by the SARS epidemic, & deploying the largest contingent of Japanese troops since the end of World War II for humanitarian assistance to tsunami-stricken Aceh in early 2005. A broad human security framework which encompasses peacemaking, post-conflict peacebuilding, & the dispatch of troops for humanitarian relief in Southeast Asia allows Japan to not only play a more active political role but also to avoid being branded as an aspiring military power by its domestic & international critics. Tables, References.||Source Title:||Contemporary Southeast Asia||URI:||http://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/132727||ISSN:||0129797X||DOI:||10.1355/cs28-1g|
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
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