The Asian Cold War stemmed from a 3-stage interplay of the two superpowers in the early regional conflicts.
The stalemate of the EU-China Partnership and Cooperation Agreement (PCA) negotiations can be explained by the small size of overlapping win-sets of the two sides.
The formation of the Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia was centrally influenced by Cambodian politicians in ways detrimental to the Chamber’s longevity.
Liberal feminism is necessary but insufficient for redressing structural gender inequalities in the developing world, as they require instead a postmodern understanding.
Australia’s engagement with the international climate change regime highlights complex dilemmas embedded within the very nature of the issue itself.
Nationalism and a fear of foreign domination led Japan to pursue domestic and external reform, shun traditional Sino-centrism, and build a European-style empire in Asia.
Neither Realism nor Liberalism provide a comprehensive explanation of the rise of China; only a synthesis of the two paradigms can be sufficient.
The Islamic State (IS) is a hybrid organization which has characteristics of various non-state actors and has signs of a nascent de facto state.
Whether revolutions result in greater security or insecurity is entirely dependent on whose security is being discussed.
Australian national defence policy has consistently been founded on the fear of perceived threats to national security within the region of Asia.
The US invasion of Iraq in 2003 was the culmination of a long series of events and the product of many complex, different, and yet interrelated factors.
The rebalancing by the United States towards the South Pacific is less about containment and is more about competitive engagement in the region.