Japan"s disarmament and non-proliferation policy
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Japan"s disarmament and non-proliferation policy

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Published by Disarmament, Non-proliferation and Science Department, Ministry of Foreign Affairs in [Tokyo .
Written in English


  • Security, International,
  • Disarmament,
  • Nuclear nonproliferation -- Japan

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statemented. by Disarmament, Non-proliferation and Science Department, Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
ContributionsJapan. Gaimushō. Gunshuku Fukakusan Kagakubu.
LC ClassificationsJZ5588 J36 2008
The Physical Object
Pagination214 p. :
Number of Pages214
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23682212M
LC Control Number2009453956

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Chapter 1. Overview (Japan's basic stance on disarmament and non-proliferation of conventional arms) Chapter 2. Small Arms and Light Weapons (SALW) Section 1. Background of the SALW issues and international efforts; Section 2. Japan's efforts; Section 3. Recent efforts; Chapter 3. Anti-personnel mines Section 1. Japan's Disarmament and Non-Proliferation Policy Third Edition (Contents: PDF format) Message from the Minister for Foreign Affairs Introduction I. Text Part I. Overview. Chapter 1. Japan's basic position on disarmament and non-proliferation; Chapter 2. Circumstances surrounding disarmament and non-proliferation and Efforts of Japan. Download Japan S Nuclear Disarmament Policy And The U S Security Umbrella ebook PDF or Read Online books Damage to Global Non-Proliferation Regime. The authors also address the implications of China's increasing power for Chinese policymaking and for the foreign policies of Korea, Japan, and the United States. Category: Political Science. 7. Japan’s Nuclear Disarmament and Non-Proliferation Diplomacy during the Cold War: The Myth and Reality of a Nuclear Bombed Country (Akira KUROSAKI) 8. The Japanese Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the Decision to Join the Non-Proliferation Treaty (Yoko Iwama) 9.

In , an updated edition, 'Japan's Disarmament and Non-Proliferation Policy', was published in both Japanese and English. In , the third edition was published in both Japanese and English. The Ministry of Foreign Affairs has also established, and regularly updates, a comprehensive Homepage with readily available information on Japan's activities in the field of disarmament and non-proliferation. Japan's diplomatic efforts for the commencement of negotiations on the Cut-off Treaty: Chapter 5. Denuclearization cooperation for countries in the former Soviet Union: Section 1. Overview: Section 2. G8 Global Partnership: Section 3. Assistance of Japan for denuclearization of Russia (e.g."Star of Hope") Section 4. The Non-Proliferation and Nuclear Policy programme brings clarity and original thinking to the public debate on nuclear- and missile-security issues. It supports international efforts to strengthen the non-proliferation regime and deal with the most dangerous nuclear threats. Disarmament efforts need to take into consideration the reality of the current severe security environment such as North Korea. NPT’s 3 pillars (Nuclear Disarmament, Non-Proliferation, and Peaceful Use of Nuclear Energy) and Nuclear Security. Japan’s Basic Position on Disarmament and.

the IAEA are as the matter, too, important for Japan’s nuclear disarmament and non-proliferation policy. Japan has signed the IAEA Nuclear Safeguards Additional Protocol (AP, INFCIRC/) on December 4, , and the AP has come into effect on Decem The number of country that ratifies the AP on November 23 goes up to Nuclear disarmament and nonproliferation require each other. Nuclear Non-Proliferation and Disarmament, co-chaired by former Australian and [Civil Society and Interest Groups in Japan] and Author: Maria Rost Rublee. "Japan's Nuclear Disarmament and the U.S. Security Umbrella is a good guide to understand how the A-bombed country [Japan]'syearning for nuclear abolition has beencompromised by Tokyo's U.S.-centered security policy, whose top priority is to notharmthe myth of American nuclear deterrence." - Motofumi Asai, Director, Hiroshima Peace Institute Cited by: 3.   By joining the negotiating table, Japan then reverted to a discourse on the liberation of the use of nuclear technology for non-military purposes and the periodic review of the non-nuclear option, thus allowing the next government to change the arms policy of the countries participating in the treaty (Hoey, ; Sato, ).