O Centro de Estudos Globais da Universidade de Brasília convida para a palestra “China-Japan-US Trilateral Relationship on East Asian and World Order”, a ser proferida pelo professor Ryo Sahasi, do Institute for Advanced Studies on Asia da Universidade de Tóquio.

O evento acontecerá na Sala Multiuso do Instituto de Relações Internacionais da Universidade de Brasília – UnB (Campus Universitário Darcy Ribeiro, Asa Norte – Brasília), no dia 12/03/2020, a partir das 8h00.

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Ryo Sahashi

Ryo Sahashi is a scholar of the Institute for Advanced Studies on Asia from Tokyo University. He specialized on international politics in East Asia. His recent book is In a Search for Coexistence: the United States and Two Chinas during the Cold War (Tokyo: Keiso, 2015). In English, he recently edited Looking for Leadership: The Dilemma of Political Leadership in Japan (Tokyo and New York: Japan Center for International Exchange, 2015), and wrote on the impact of rising China on Asian order, Japan’s security policy and Japan-Taiwan relations. He received his B.A. from International Christian University and his Ph.D. from the Graduate Schools for Law and Politics at the University of Tokyo. He also studied at Department of Political Science, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Born in 1978.

Resumo da palestra

The trilateral relationship among China, Japan and the United States has generally been stable, and it explained the regional order in East Asia since the 1970s. The trilateral relationship has been stabilized primarily by the stability of the US-China and US-Japan relations, and secondly by the fact that American preponderance has been maintained and the commitment to Asia is certain, with the remaining two parties formulating strategies on the basis of that balance of power. Although Japan-China relations have been repeatedly confronted and approached politically over time, they have not shaken the trilateral relationship to that extent. Also, in the area of regionalism, the role of the United States has gradually become more important and contributed to the stability of order. Now, however, the fundamental conditions of the trilateral relationship are changing because of a shift in the balance of power, a loss of confidence on American diplomacy, and the overwhelming importance of the Chinese economy. Relations between the United States and China are described as an era of competition, or as an era of confrontation. How will a change in the relationship between Japan, the United States and China affect the order of Asia? What does good Japan-China relations mean? Is the Japan-U.S. relationship still strong?