ASEAN Security Co-operation — Past, Present and Future

  • Tim Huxley

Abstract

As ASEAN enters its third decade, this chapter seeks to assess what has in practice arguably constituted the Association’s most important role. The intention is not only to establish that the enhancement of broadly defined regional security has been a crucial objective for ASEAN since its earliest days, and to discern the various dimensions of this collective endeavour, but also to attempt to broaden the hitherto rather stilted debate concerning the Association’s future security role.

Keywords

Income Assure Expense Malaysia Defend 

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Notes

  1. 1.
    Justus M. van der Kroef, ‘National Security, Defense Strategy and Foreign Policy Perceptions in Indonesia’, Orbis, 20, no. 2 (Summer 1980), p. 480. Official and semi-official Indonesian definitions of ‘national resilience’ in the English language are less concise than van der Kroef’s. For a selection, see National Resilience (Jakarta) 1, No. 1 (March 1982).Google Scholar
  2. 3.
    Nayan Chanda, Far Eastern Economic Review, 10 September 1976, p. 10.Google Scholar
  3. 5.
    See Donald Crone, ‘ASEAN’s Third Decade: Building Greater Equity’, Contemporary Southeast Asia, 9, 1, June 1987, pp. 23–37.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. 7.
    Ron Huisken, Limitation of Armaments in Southeast Asia: A Proposal, Canberra Papers on Strategy and Defence No. 16, Canberra: Australian National University Strategic and Defence Studies Centre, 1977, pp. 46–47.Google Scholar
  5. 9.
    See K. W. Deutsch, ‘Security Communities’, in J. N. Resenau (ed.), International Politics and Foreign Policy, New York: Free Press of Glencoe, 1961, pp. 98–105.Google Scholar
  6. 16.
    Prince Sihanouk has stressed that he expects ASEAN as well as the Western powers to protect Cambodia from the Khmer Rouge. The Independent (London), 13 July 1988.Google Scholar
  7. 21.
    See Lee Kuan Yew’s New Year Speech, Straits Times Weekly Overseas Edition, 7 January 1989.Google Scholar
  8. 23.
    See Leszek Buszynski, ‘The Philippines, ASEAN and the Future of the American bases’, World Today, May 1988, pp. 82–5.Google Scholar
  9. 28.
    See Gerald Segal, ‘As China grows strong’, International Affairs, 64, 2, Spring 1988, p. 219; F. Giordano. ‘The Chinese Navy: An Overview of Present Capabilities and Trends’, Naval Forces, 8, 11, 1987, p. 199.Google Scholar
  10. 32.
    N. Lee and A. Hinge, ‘The Naval Balance in the Indian-Pacific Ocean Region’, Naval Forces, 8, 11, 1987, p. 171; Sydney Morning Herald, 21 May 1988, Australian, 5 July 1988; Jane’s Defence Weekly, 14 May and 26 November 1988.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Alison Broinowski 1990

Authors and Affiliations

  • Tim Huxley

There are no affiliations available

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