Politics and International Relations in Asia
"1, 2, 3, 4, ... , 2217 (Bagan, Myanmar)".
Jean-Marie Hullot (CC BY-SA 2.0).
Series editors

Selina HO 何莉菁, Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy, National University of Singapore, Singapore
Kanti Prasad Bajpai, Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy, National University of Singapore, Singapore

Geographical Scope
Asia, Comparative
Chronological Scope
Historical and contemporary
Editorial Board

Jurgen Haacke, Associate Professor in International Relations, London School of Economics and Political Science
Hoo Chiew Ping, Senior Lecturer, Faculty of Social Sciences and Humanities, Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia
Ravinder Kaur, Associate Professor of Modern South Asian Studies, University of Copenhagen
William Maley, Emeritus Professor of Diplomacy, Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Affairs, Australia National University
Michael Mastanduno, Nelson A. Rockefeller Professor of Government, Dartmouth College
Akio Takahara, Professor, Graduate School of Public Policy, The University of Tokyo

Asia, Comparative Studies, International Relations, Regionalism, Regional Order

Politics and International Relations in Asia

Discipline:Asian Studies

The rise of Asia, in particular China and India, and also Southeast Asia, has generated significant interest in these countries’ domestic politics, foreign policy behavior, and impact on international politics. There is increasing demand from scholars, students, and the general public for research that will help us better understand the rapid growth of Asia and how these changes are impacting relations between them as well as regional and international politics. This series aims to provide theoretically and empirically-informed robust research on Asia. It is interested in regionalism and regional order in Asia, and the impact of power transitions on regional order and world order. The series is also interested in cross-regional comparative studies, for instance, between Asia and Europe, Asia and Africa, Asia and Latin America. Cross-regional comparisons are less common, but can be valuable in deepening our understanding of Asia.