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Can Japan’s opposition parties compete?

Can Japan’s opposition parties compete?

Can Japan’s opposition parties compete? 20 June 2016 Author: Corey Wallace, Free University of Berlin

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Strategic partnerships: helping or hindering security?

Strategic partnerships: helping or hindering security?

Strategic partnerships: helping or hindering security? 15 June 2016 Authors: H. D. P. Envall, ANU, and Ian Hall, Griffith University

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Lessons in managing disasters from Kumamoto

Lessons in managing disasters from Kumamoto

Lessons in managing disasters from Kumamoto 15 June 2016 Author: Hitomi Nakanishi, UC

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Public-private cooperation needed to boost Japanese HA/DR

Public-private cooperation needed to boost Japanese HA/DR

Public-private cooperation needed to boost Japanese HA/DR 16 June 2016 Author: Takashi Kawamoto, Keio Research Institute

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Women and politics in East Asia

Women and politics in East Asia

Women and politics in East Asia Author: Katharine H.S. Moon, Wellesley College

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NEW BOOK: Amy King, China-Japan Relations after World War Two

NEW BOOK: Amy King, China-Japan Relations after World War Two

Amy King, China-Japan Relations after World War Two: Empire, Industry and War, 1949–1971 (Cambridge University Press, 2016)

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Japanese politics still a man’s world

Japanese politics still a man’s world

Japanese politics still a man’s world 9 June 2016 Author: Emma Dalton, La Trobe University

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Japan and its immigration policies are growing old

Japan and its immigration policies are growing old

Japan and its immigration policies are growing old 7 June 2016 Author: Ito Peng, University of Toronto

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Blossoms

About the ANU Japan Institute

The ANU Japan Institute is Australia’s largest network of distinguished and emerging scholars with professional expertise on Japan. We research and teach in disciplines spanning art, economics, environment, health, history, international relations, language, law, linguistics, politics, regulation and Japanese Studies. 

Our mission, as part of Australia’s national university, is to be a national resource: to contribute to public policy by strengthening knowledge of Japan among schools, universities, public institutions, government and the private sector, and to promote the centrality of Australia-Japan relations in Australia’s Asian Century.

Updated:  21 February, 2013/Responsible Officer:  JI Management Group/Page Contact:  Japan Institute