Asian Politics & Policy (APP) is a peer-reviewed online journal sponsored by the Policy Studies Organization (PSO), a related organization of the American Political Science Association (APSA). The journal is managed by the Asian Center, University of the Philippines and is published quarterly by Wiley-Blackwell beginning in 2009.


Joseph A. Camilleri, 'The New Phase of Chinese Foreign Policy', World Review, 13(2), July 1974, 32-41.


Joseph A. Camilleri, 'Nuclear Testing and Pacific Defence Policies' (review article), Politics, 22,(1), May 1987, 127-129.

Chapters in Book

Joseph A. Camilleri, 'Asia-Pacific in the Post-Hegemonic World', in Andrew Mack and John Ravenhill (eds), Pacific Co-operation: Building economic and security regimes in the Asia-Pacific region, Boulder:CO, Westview Press, 1995, pp. 180-207.

Chapters in Book

Joseph A. Camilleri, The Security Dilemma Revisited: Implications for the Asia-Pacific', in William Tow, Ramesh Thakur and In-Taek Hyun (eds), Asia's Emerging Regional Order: Reconciling Traditional and Human Security, Tokyo, United Nations University {press, 2000, pp. 305-323.

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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.

30 October 2017

The result of the recent snap election called by Shinzo Abe and Japan’s steady military build-up are a portent of things to come. The Korean crisis, which owes at least as much to Washington’s flexing of military muscle as to Pyongyang’s misguided nuclear antics, holds the key to many of these ominous developments.