By Kanishka Jayasuriya
Jayasuriya looks on the altering worldwide and household political economies shaping the recent regionalism in Asia, and examines the connection among nearby family, political and monetary constructions and types of neighborhood governance. Well-known contributors within the field focus at the impression of globalization on Asian regionalism, new safety demanding situations, financial cooperation, sovereignty, democratization, coverage and China's engagement with southeast Asia. offering a close review of the conceptual foundations of local governance, this article is an critical source for all who are looking to comprehend the rising dynamics of regionalism within the Asia Pacific.
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Additional resources for Asian Regional Governance: Crisis and Change (RoutledgeCurzon City University of Hong Kong Southeast Asia Studies)
The coherent moves towards regional integration need to be seen as political projects undertaken by domestic actors and coalitions. In other words, regional political projects have roots in domestic structures, and these domestic structures in turn have come under increasing pressure in an era of globalization. The neglect of the domestic foundations of foreign economic and security policies warrants critical analysis, as there is an important lacuna in the literature on multilateralism in East Asian policies.
2000) ‘Studying regions: learning from the old, constructing the new’, Political Economy 5 (3): 333–52. Dent, C. (2002) The Foreign Economic Policies of Singapore, Taiwan and South Korea, Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar. Dieter, H. (2000) ‘Monetary regionalism: regional integration without financial crises’, Working Paper No. 52/00, CSGR, University of Warwick. html Ferguson, J. (1990) The Anti-Politics Machine: ‘Development’, Depoliticization and Bureaucratic Power in Lesotho, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
While in the pre-crisis boom period a fundamental commonality underpinned both economic strategies and the domestic coalitions, this was no longer the case in post-crisis Southeast Asia. What is most evident is the extent to which some states have embarked on reform, others resisting, and yet others remaining stuck in a kind of stalemate. It is this diversity that will significantly alter the shape and form of multilateralism in Southeast Asia. The overriding point to emerge from this analysis is the extent to which regional integration is a deeply political process.
Asian Regional Governance: Crisis and Change (RoutledgeCurzon City University of Hong Kong Southeast Asia Studies) by Kanishka Jayasuriya