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Missions, Mechanisms and Modalities of Fledgling Cooperative Regimes in the Pacific

Chapter
Part of the St Antony’s Series book series

Abstract

Cooperation often emerges when actors endeavour to mitigate or eliminate difficulties by acting together.1 However, the way in which they act differs tremendously even when they intend to act together to resolve conflicts of interest. In the West European context, for instance, Flora Lewis contrasts the Anglo-Saxon tradition of establishing precedents with the Napoleonic codification.2 Plunging out of the European Exchange-Rate Mechanism immediately after some tremor took place when many French and Danes showed hesitancy in ratifying the Maastricht Treaty were the British; those joining the move toward an eventual European Monetary Union included the French. The Group of Seven may be close to Anglo-Saxon practice while the Maastricht Treaty may be closer to the Napoleonic.

Keywords

Foreign Direct Investment Nuclear Weapon North American Free Trade Agreement Nuclear Facility Maastricht Treaty 
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Notes

  1. 1.
    See, inter alia, Robert Keohane, After Hegemony, Princeton, Princeton University Press, 1984;Google Scholar
  2. Kenneth Oye (ed.), Cooperation in Anarchy, Princeton, Princeton University Press, 1986.Google Scholar
  3. 4.
    Takashi Inoguchi, ‘Dialectics of World Order: A View from Pacific Asia’, in Whose World Order? Uneven Globalisation and the End of the Cold War, edited by Georg Sorensen and Hans-Henrik Holm, Boulder, Westview Press, 1995. The titles of Richard O’Brien and Francis Fukuyama are Global Financial Integration: The End of Geography. London, Pinter, 1992, and The End of History and the Last Man, New York, Basic Books, 1991. respectively.Google Scholar
  4. 6.
    Ronald Dore in Fukada Yusuke and Ronald Dore. Nihon gata shihonshugi nakushite nanno Nihon ka (What Kind of Japan Would It Be if There Were No Japanese-Style Capitalism?), Tokyo, Kobunsha, 1993.Google Scholar
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    Samuel Huntington, ‘Why International Primacy Matters’. International Security, Vol. 17, No. 4, Spring 1993, pp. 68–83;CrossRefGoogle Scholar
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    Samuel Huntington, The Third Wave, Oklahoma, University of Oklahoma Press, 1992.Google Scholar
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    Takashi Inoguchi. ‘Developments in the Korean Peninsula and Japan’s Korea Policy’, Korean Journal of Defense Analysis, Vol. 5, No. 1, Summer 1993, pp. 27–39.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. 12.
    Asahi Shimbun, some time in spring 1993. Also see James Clay Moltz, ‘Divergent Learning and the Failed Politics of Soviet Economic Reform’, World Politics, Vol. 45, No. 2, January 1993, pp. 301–25.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
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    Debora L. Spar, ‘Foreign Direct Investment in Eastern Europe’, in Robert O. Keohane, Joseph S. Nye and Stanley Hoffmann (eds), After the Cold War, Cambridge, Harvard University Press, 1993, pp. 286–309.Google Scholar
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    Peter Cowhey and Jonathan Aronson, The Management of the World Economy, New York, Council on Foreign Relations, 1993.Google Scholar
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    For instance, Oswald Sunkel (ed.), Development from Within: Toward a Neostructurist Approach for Latin America, Boulder, Colorado, Lynne Rienner, 1993.Google Scholar
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    Ogura Kazuo, ‘How the “Inscrutables” Negotiate with the “Inscrutables”: Chinese Negotiating Tactics vis-à-vis the Japanese’, The China Quarterly, No.79, September 1979, pp. 529–52.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
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    Susan Shirk, ‘The Chinese attitude and policy toward deeper integration of the world economy’, presented at a conference on the integration of the world economy, The Brookings Institution, Washington, DC, 17–18 March 1993.Google Scholar
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    See Takashi Inoguchi, ‘Comments on Robert Orr’s paper on Japan’s ODA’, paper at a conference on Japan-US cooperation in Official Development Assistance, Tokyo, 12–13 October 1992.Google Scholar

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© Takashi Inoguchi 1997

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