第3回 GPIラウンドテーブル(ワシントン)

Democratization of Asia: Challenge and Agenda of Japan’s Economic Diplomacy

日時
2008年4月9日(水)18:00~20:00
会場
CSIS戦略国際問題研究所(4階会議室)
(1800 K Street, NW, Washington, DC 20006 U.S.A.)

Japan has committed comprehensive security policy by using non-military and much economic resources such as ODA and active trade. Has it enhanced security of Japan and democratization of Asia, a critical factor for peace and stability of Asia? The seminar will scrutinize Japan’s economic diplomacy and its effect on the cases concerning China and North Korea, as well as Taiwan as a counter-example to ‘China model’.

スピーカー
池上 雅子(政策エキスパート委員)
コメンテーター
Michael Green (Senior Advisor & Japan Chair, CSIS and Associate Professor, Georgetown University)
モデレーター
中嶋 圭介(GPI共同ディレクター)

参加者略歴

池上 雅子(政策エキスパート委員)
Masako Ikegami is Professor and Director of the Center for Pacific Asia Studies (CPAS), Stockholm University since 2001. Her research ranges from empirical analyses of defense R&D and production, defense policy-making process, arms control & disarmament, to East Asian regional security and confidence building measures. She has published a number of books, monographs, and articles, including most recently “NATO and Japan: Strengthening Asian stability” in NATO Review (summer 2007). She was a POSCO Visiting Fellow in 2005 at the East-West Center, Honolulu, on ‘North Korean nuclear crisis and its implications for the future East Asian security’. She is an active participant of the Pugwash Conferences on Science and World Affairs on arm control & disarmament, nuclear non-proliferation and conflict prevention issues, currently as a board member of the Swedish Pugwash Group. She holds Doctor of Sociology from the University of Tokyo and Ph.D. in peace and conflict research from Uppsala University.
Michael Green (Senior Advisor & Japan Chair, CSIS and Associate Professor, Georgetown University)
Michael Green is a senior adviser and holds the Japan Chair at CSIS, as well as being an associate professor of international relations at Georgetown University. He served as special assistant to the president for national security affairs and senior director for Asian affairs at the National Security Council (NSC) from January 2004 to December 2005. He joined the NSC in April 2001 as director of Asian affairs with responsibility for Japan, Korea, and Australia/New Zealand. From 1997 to 2000, he was senior fellow for Asian security at the Council on Foreign Relations. He served as senior adviser in the Office of Asian and Pacific Affairs at the Department of Defense in 1997 and as consultant to the same office until 2000. From 1995 to 1997, he was a research staff member at the Institute for Defense Analyses, and from 1994 to 1995, he was an assistant professor of Asian studies at the Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS). He graduated from Kenyon College with highest honors in history in 1983 and received his M.A. from Johns Hopkins SAIS in 1987 and his Ph.D. in 1994. He also did graduate work at Tokyo University as a Fulbright fellow and at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology as a research associate of the MIT-Japan Program.

本ラウンドテーブルは、CSIS日本部と政策海外ネットワーク(PRANJ)の後援によって開催されました。発表者は、それぞれ個人的な意見を表明するものであり、各人の所属する組織の公的な立場・見解を表すものではありません。

2008-04-09 - posted by nowebnolife

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