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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. Your support has allowed us to reach $5,000 toward our $12,000 goal. 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 Support Us.

 

Can Chinese Cities Leave the Car Behind? Gridlock, Pollution and the Future of Public Transportation
“The Most Dangerous Base in the World”
CIA: How to shape Okinawan public opinion on the U.S. military presence
The Untold Story of Japan’s Secret Spy Agency
Regulating the Idol: The Life and Death of a South Korean Popular Music Star
North Korea: Beyond Charismatic Politics
Memento libri: New Writings and Translations from the World of Tsushima Yūko (1947~2016)
Home Ground
People’s Voices, Mother’s Song
Tsushima Yūko and the Ethics of Cohabitation
Smashing the Great Buddha, Crossing Lines: Tsushima Yūko’s Nara Report
The Remains of the Japanese Empire: Tsushima Yūko's All Too Barbarian; Reed Boat, Flying; and Wildcat Dome
Hansen’s Disease and Human Rights Activism in Postwar Japan: The Life of Usami Osamu (1926-2018)
What Was and Is “1968”?: Japanese Experience in Global Perspective  
Original Inhabitants but Not ‘First Peoples’: The Peculiar Case of The Bonin Islanders
Because I Hate Korea
No Country for Blue Helmets: South Korean National Identity on the Screen in 'Descendants of the Sun'
Tightly Bound: The United States and Australia's Alliance-Dependent Militarization
Nuclear Hawks in Tokyo Call for Stronger US Nuclear Posture in Japan and Okinawa
The Moment of Truth for Prime Minister Abe’s Russia policy