The Japanese prime minister has been busy rebuilding his country’s economy and reasserting its territorial rights. He could also be ready to move on the abduction issue with North Korea.
Research Fellow at the Centre for International Governance Innovation and author of Bridging Troubled Waters: China, Japan and Maritime Order in the East China Sea.
James Manicom is a Research Fellow at the Centre for International Governance Innovation and the author of Bridging Troubled Waters: China, Japan and Maritime Order in the East China Sea. He is a member of the executive of the Toronto Branch of the Canadian International Council. He recently taught GGOV 658 Arctic Governance at the Unviersity of Waterloo. He occasionally lectures at the Canadian Forces College, and has previously worked at Flinders University in the School of Political and International Studies where he taught peace and conflict studies, international political economy, Australian foreign policy, strategic studies and Chinese foreign policy.
Most Recent Posts
The U.S. was right to fly two B-52s through China’s new air defence identification zone says James Manicom. Other statements, however, vastly exceeded the severity of China’s action.
Canada doesn’t need to choose between strengthening relations with either China or Japan says James Manicom.
James Manicom makes the case for maritime security to be part of Canada’s China strategy.