Edited Book

Joseph Camilleri, Larry Marshall, M. S. Michael and M. T. Seigel (eds), Asia-Pacific Geopolitics: Hegemony vs Human Security, Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar, 2007, xiv + 247 pp.

An earlier edition was published in Japanese:

Michael Siegel and Joseph Camilleri (eds), Caught between Multilateralism and Alliance: Japan and Australia at the Crossroads (in Japanese). Tokyo: Kokusai Chon, 2006, 305 pp

1 November 2013 to 3 November 2013

Title of Paper

'Asia’s Rise and the West’s Decline: China’s role in the emerging world order'

Presented to:  Panel 1 - New Type of Great Power Relations: Opportunities and Challenges

Keynote Address
11 February 2004

Address delivered at Ateneo de Manila Unviersity, in conjunction with the launch of Professor Camilleri's Book Regionalism in the New Asia-Pacific Order.

Publication details can be viewed here

17 June 1973

China – US – USSR Triangle

The recent summit meeting between the Soviet and American leaders has confirmed the trend towards close relations between the two countries. It would seem that this kind of political summitry is to become a regular feature of the international calendar.

23 November 1987

US Bases in the Philippines

Edited Book

Michael Seigel and Joseph A. Camillleri, Caught between Multilateralism and Alliance: Japan and Australia at a Crossroads (Japanese edition), Tokyo: Kokusai Shoin, 2006, 305 pp.

6 December 2007 to 7 December 2007

The Conference, convened by Joseph Camilleri, was a sequel to a number of other workshops and symposia that have been organised in collaboration with other institutions in Europe and Asia. They formed part of a larger research programme Europe and Asia between Islam and the United States: The Politics of Transition.

This Conference focused on the interaction of three key dualities:

  • topic

Stories of war, crisis and cooperation in world politics are often told through the lens of the politics of the ‘great powers.’ These states, due to their material capabilities and social standing in the global order, have the unique ability to both foment and mitigate instability and insecurity in ways that shape the global order as a whole. 

Whether the role that the great powers play results in greater levels of stability and order or instead in crisis and disorder rests on the degree of managerial responsibility that these states accept. This forum will consider the prospects for a new age of ‘great power management’ in order to peacefully navigate the shift in the distribution of power currently underway in world politics.