Vietnam’s Security Challenges: Priorities, Policy Implications and Prospects for Regional Cooperation

In The Fourth International Workshop on Asia-Pacific Security, Tokyo, Japan. Tokyo, Japan: NIDS Ministry of Defense, Japan. pp. 93-112 (2013)
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Abstract

The historic end of the Cold War and the rising tide of globalization have significantly changed the nature of threats and security discourses in Asia. There is a notable shift of attention from military power as the core determinant of national security to several non-traditional sectors with a much enhanced role of economic, political, and societal forces. Non-traditional security issues—such as climate change, natural disasters, transnational crimes, and terrorism—require both policymakers and military strategists to deal with security threats in a more comprehensive manner. Increasing interdependence among states also magnifies the impacts of these threats, urging Asian countries to forge regional cooperation in multilateral forums such as ASEAN, EAS, APEC, and ARF. Though these efforts are commendable, their effectiveness in tackling such a wide canvass of threats is still open to question

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