Japan’s New National Security Strategy & Its Impacts on Regional Stability
Thursday, March 27, 2014
Seating still available. Please call 212-715-1208 to register.
The 21st century has seen significant changes in the global balance of power alongside the emergence of serious regional threats, such as North Korea’s nuclear arsenal, and transnational threats, such as cyber-terrorism. In response to these potential threats, last December Japan established a new National Security Council and adopted its first National Security Strategy, centralizing its existing security apparatus under the new policy of “Proactive Contribution to Peace.” While it is yet to be seen how this new system will operate, it has already changed the landscape of security in East Asia. In this lecture, Dr. Masashi Nishihara, President of the Research Institute for Peace and Security, discusses the implications of these changes in national security policy on regional security and the Japan-U.S. alliance.
Masashi Nishihara, President, Research Institute for Peace and Security (RIPS)
George Packard, President, United States-Japan Foundation
6-6:30 pm Registration
6:30-7:30 Lecture and Q&A
This is a free event. However, you must pre-register in order to confirm your seat. Seating is available on a first come, first served basis.
For further information or assistance, please contact the Corporate Program at 212-715-1208 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Outreach Partner: The United Nations Association of New York
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