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Announcing APJ’s Annual Fund-raising Campaign

Our goal: to raise $12,000 to publish the Journal and to carry out improvements in the design and functioning of our website. At a time when the international order is imploding with new conflicts erupting across the Asia-Pacific our work takes on new importance. We rely on readers, authors and supporters. The Asia-Pacific Journal is a 501 (C) (3) non-profit organization recognized by the Internal Revenue Service. Contributions are tax deductible. Success depends not only on the many $25 and $50 contributions, but also on people able to provide $100 to $1000 contributions. By Paypal or credit card at our home page under Subscribe.

September 28, 2005

War Responsibility in a Japanese College Classroom
The Strange Record of 15 Years of Japan-North Korea Negotiations
Tanaka Yasuo: Nagano's champion of change
Gauging Japan's Role in the Middle East
Using a Sledgehammer to Crack a Nut: Japanese Police Crush Peace Protestors
Why Japanese Efforts to Facilitate Middle East Talks Have Failed
Asia the world's top arms importer
Thinking the Unthinkable: Japanese nuclear power and proliferation in East Asia
Japanese Foreign Policy toward the Middle East 1973 to 1990: the Non-Commitment Policy
Redrawing India's Geostrategic Maps with China and the United States
China's Banks a New Frontier for Global Finance
Peak Oil and Japan's Food Dependence Available in Japanese Translation
Korean Hibakusha on Their Own
Last Words of the Tiger of Malaya, General Yamashita Tomoyuki
Mr. Song and Dance Man
The McCloy Memo: A New Look at Japanese American Internment
Neo-liberalism vs. Communitarian Capitalism: Japan's Dilemma
Pentagon Revises Nuclear Strike Plan to Include Preemptive Strike
Can Anyone Compete with China? Lessons from Japan
Japan in Iraq in Japan: a perspective
Building Bridges Over Hate: Thai-Burma Railroad legacy
Where will Japan's postal funds end up? The money trail and the future of reformno title
The Health Effects of Nuclear Weapons Complexes: Sacrificing the Soviet and American public
People Power: Have Okinawan protests forced Tokyo and Washington to rethink their base plan?
Living Soldiers/Dying Soldiers: War and Decivilization in Ishikawa Tatsuzo's Soldiers Alive