Making process, not progress: ASEAN and the evolving East Asian regional order

Jones, David Martin and Smith, Michael L. R. (2007) Making process, not progress: ASEAN and the evolving East Asian regional order. International Security, 32 1: 148-184. doi:10.1162/isec.2007.32.1.148

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Author Jones, David Martin
Smith, Michael L. R.
Title Making process, not progress: ASEAN and the evolving East Asian regional order
Journal name International Security   Check publisher's open access policy
ISSN 0162-2889
1531-4804
Publication date 2007
Sub-type Article (original research)
DOI 10.1162/isec.2007.32.1.148
Open Access Status File (Publisher version)
Volume 32
Issue 1
Start page 148
End page 184
Total pages 36
Place of publication Cambridge, MA, United States
Publisher MIT Press
Collection year 2008
Language eng
Abstract Since the Asian financial crisis of 1998, regional scholars and diplomats have maintained that the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) represents an evolving economic and security community. In addition, many contend that what is known as the ASEAN process not only has transformed Southeast Asia's international relations, but has started to build a shared East Asian regional identity. ASEAN's deeper integration into a security, economic, and political community, as well as its extension into the ASEAN Plus Three processes that were begun after the 1997 financial crisis, offers a test case of the dominant assumptions in both ASEAN scholarship and liberal and idealist accounts of international relations theory. Three case studies of ASEAN operating as an economic and security community demonstrate, however, that the norms and practices that ASEAN promotes, rather than creating an integrated community, can only sustain a pattern of limited intergovernmental and bureaucratically rigid interaction.
Keyword International Relations
China
Q-Index Code C1
Q-Index Status Confirmed Code

 
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Created: Fri, 02 May 2008, 14:56:23 EST by Ms Kelly Parish on behalf of School of Political Science & Internat'l Studies