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The proposed Quadrilateral Security Initiative 2.0 is an informal maritime alliance of the United States, India, Japan and Australia, which primarily involves co-operation in the Indo-Pacific.
The regional order in Asia that emerged after the Second World War and was marked by US power and leadership, is disintegrating — along with the various “grand bargains” that were forged among various regional players over the years. The rise of China and its...
This edited collection of papers examines the emerging concept of the Indo-Pacific, maritime tensions including in the East and South China Seas, transnational security issues, the role of Japan as a regional security partner, and prospects for partnerships involving other countries. These are drawn from...
Examines Japanese security policy under Abe, identifies the constants and constraints that frame that policy, and attempts to project where Japan will go in the near-term future.
Executive Summary Prime Minister Shinzo Abe is determined to restore the shine to Japan and ensure...
Trilateralism is on the rise across the Asia–Pacific as states seek safety in numbers, diversifying their relations in response to an increasingly uncertain regional security environment. On 8 June 2015, senior foreign affairs officials from Australia, Japan and India, including secretary-level representatives, gathered in New...
Overview: There’s a possibility that Australia’s future submarine (FSM) will be based on a Japanese design. The government has explicitly kept that option open, along with the possibility of buying the boats from Germany or France.
Wherever the FSM is designed, built, or...
This paper examines the issue of nuclear latency (the potential for countries to obtain nuclear weapons capability) by focusing on the cases of the Republic of Korea and Japan, then looks at what Australia should do.
Since the 1946 ‘Report on...
This paper explores the opportunities for both Australia and Japan jointly to promote their shared interest in strengthening the rule of law in the Asia–Pacific.
The rule of law is an essential condition if cooperation and orderly behaviour are to be...
This paper examines the possible escalation of conflict between China and Japan and the implications for Australia and the US.
Executive summary:Political competition and a lack of crisis management mechanisms could make it very hard for China and Japan to resist...
This paper identifies how Australia fits into Japan–South Korea cooperation, the merits and pitfalls of trilateral security cooperation, and whether it’s in Australia’s interests to pursue such an initiative.
In Asia, Australia has no closer strategic and ideological partners than Japan...