IIEA Membership Details

Prices and Gift Cards

Sign Up to the IIEA Monthly Newsletter

Sitemap Find what you need quickly

Close

China’s growing influence in the East Asia region

Podcast Transcript Powerpoint

No comments

Post comment

 

Post a Comment

Name
Message
If you register as a user, you will be able to post comments without this CAPTCHA.
Type text into the box
 
Please keep your comments on the topic of the content, and avoid including links to external sites that are off-topic. Comments are moderated; those that are offensive, contain spam or are off-topic will not be published. There may be a delay between comments being submitted and comments being posted due to the moderation process, but we will keep this delay to a minimum. Such a delay does not automatically mean we have ignored or rejected your comment. Our aim is to build a community with online users who are informed and engage in healthy discussion. The IIEA does not accept any responsibility for any statement posted by a member on www.iiea.com. View the full comment guidelines and conditions here.

About this Event

20 Jun 2014 @ 12:45
Podcast:
Download the keynote audio podcast from this event here 
 
About the Speech:
 
In the realms of trade, security and diplomacy, China’s influence in East Asia  continues to grow, a development which presents both opportunities and challenges for its neighbours. Following U.S. President Obama’s recent tour of the region, and with tensions over maritime territorial disputes continuing to rise, Mr. McLean drew on his 42 years of experience in the region with the Australian diplomatic service to provide a unique and illuminating perspective on China’s growing regional role.
 
About the Speaker:
 
Murray McLean (Order of Australia) is Nonresident Fellow with Australia’s leading foreign policy think tank, the Lowy Institute for International Policy. Mr. McLean’s career included postings as High Commissioner in Singapore, as a special ministerial envoy on North Korean nuclear matters, and as Consul-General in Shanghai.
 

Theme: Foreign Policy and ESDP  China 

Views: 2911

Video URL:
Embed Code:

Other Related

Associated Documents

  • No associated documents

Associated Publications

Enhancing Cooperation – German Attitudes Towards European Security and Defence Policy

This discussion paper by the Institute’s Germany Group provides a snapshot of German views on developments in European Security and Defence Policy.

Finding Our Bearings: European Security Challenges in the Era of Trump and Brexit

This paper attempts to discern the direction of international security policy in 2017 and to set out the challenges for European security, and their implications for Ireland.

The Good, the Bad and the Ugly: European Security - Autumn 2015

Over the past three months, the EU has seen several significant developments in the broad field of European security. In this paper, Patrick Keatinge reflects on the developments in the Ukraine crisis and the Arab winter, and examines the European Union’s response to both of these situations.

IIEA Annual Report 2014

Germany’s Place in the World – August 2014

Pádraig Murphy traces the evolution of German Foreign Policy from the foundation of the Federal Republic to the current crisis in Ukraine.

Annual Report 2013

Annual Report 2012

Annual Report 2012

European Security in the 21st Century: The EU’s Comprehensive Approach

This paper offers an in-depth examination of the EU’s comprehensive approach to crisis management. The author makes an initial analysis of its institutionalisation and implementation and assesses its significance for Ireland.

European Security in the 21st Century

This paper offers a broad outline of recent developments in security and defence policy in Europe, analysing the conceptual debate, the multilateral architecture and the contribution of Ireland to CSDP.

Annual Report 2011

Annual Report 2011

European Security and Defence Policy and the Lisbon Treaty

European Security and Defence Forces and The Lisbon Treaty describes the reality of ESDP over the past 6 years and looks at the changes the Lisbon Treaty would make.

Making Sense of European Security Policy: Ireland and the Lisbon Treaty