2012年9月10日（月） 9:00-11:00開催 場所：キヤノングローバル戦略研究所 会議室3
Dr. Alessio PatalanoによるCIGSセミナー「Sea Power, Sino-Japanese Security Relations and the Geopolitics of Continental and Maritime Nations」を開催いたしました。
Dr. Patalano 発表資料PDF：4.4MB
Dr. Patalano 論文PDF：198KB
題目： 「Sea Power, Sino-Japanese Security Relations and the Geopolitics of Continental and Maritime Nations」
発表者： Dr. Alessio Patalano
Lecturer at Department of War Studies & Research Associate at King's China Institute, King's College London
モデレーター： キヤノングローバル戦略研究所 研究主幹 栗原 潤
The sea is a factor of growing significance in Sino-Japanese security relations. Structurally, the People's Republic of China (PRC, hereafter China) and Japan are connected to each other through the East China Sea (ECS). Functionally, over the past two decades, the waters of East Asia have come to play a primary role in their respective national security agendas. The main sea routes passing through the ECS offer vital arteries for Chinese and Japanese trade. Fish stocks and natural resources in this basin are invaluable to food and energy requirements of both nations. The ECS constitutes also a main staging platform for the deployment of capabilities to defend national territories as well as for the projection of power (soft and hard) and influence in the region and beyond.
How do Chinese and Japanese strategists view the evolving role of the ECS in security calculations and how is this affecting bilateral security relations? Is the maritime nature of the theatre going to affect the ways in which China and Japan engage with each other, and if so, how? This seminar engages with the above questions investigating how, over the past two decades the strategic meaning of the sea evolved in both countries and how this in turn affects and is likely to affect bilateral security relations.
Since 2006, Dr. Patalano is visiting lecturer in naval strategy and East Asian security at the Italian Naval War College (ISMM), Venice. In Japan, he has been a visiting scholar at Aoyama Gakuin University and at the National Graduate Institute for Policy Studies (GRIPS), and currently is adjunct fellow at the Institute of Contemporary Asian Studies, Temple University Japan.
His first book, "Maritime Strategy and National Security in Japan and Britain: From the First Alliance to Post-9/11" (Global Oriental) May 2012.