U.S.-JAPAN RELATIONS: TOWARDS A MILITARY ALLIANCE
This thesis will explore and assess the evolution of U.S.-Japan relations from their beginning in 1853 to the present bilateral military alliance in the 21st century. The main argument of this thesis is that the relationship between the United States and Japan has been characterized by transformations throughout its one hundred and sixty year history. The first chapter will examine how the U.S.-Japan relationship was established and then transitioned from unequal trading partners to competitors in Asia to bitter enemies. The second chapter will explore how decades of trade and regional competition, in combination with racial policies and thought, ultimately led to and fueled the Pacific War. The third and final chapter will assess how the two nations quickly and improbably became cooperative counterparts following the end of the war, and then developed their relationship over six decades into one of the most important bilateral military alliances in the international community today.
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Teraoka, Ayumi (Georgetown University. School of Foreign Service. Asian Studies Program., 2015)GJAA covers topics pertinent to Central, Northeast, Southeast, and South Asia, combining policy prescriptions, academic research, and pedagogical insights on Asia.
THE ISSUE OF HUMAN VALUES IN US-JAPAN RELATIONS: A RAPIDLY CHANGING REALITY AT THE OTHER SIDE OF THE PACIFIC Mejia, Alexander A. (Georgetown University, 2012)The bilateral relation between the US and Japan during the second half of the past century was managed in unorthodox and symbiotic ways, after being conceived in a unique setting at the end of World War II. After the boom ...
Zartman, Matthew Lund (Georgetown University, 2010)