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    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://tkuir.lib.tku.edu.tw:8080/dspace/handle/987654321/30995

    Title: 小布希政府對美日安保體制的政策: 涉及臺灣安全之考慮(2001-2005)
    Other Titles: Bush administration's policy toward US-Japan security relations : Taiwan security consideration (2001-2005)
    Authors: 林楚淇;Lin, Chu-chi
    Contributors: 淡江大學美國研究所碩士班
    戴萬欽;Tai, Wan-chin
    Keywords: 小布希政府;美日安保體制;台灣安全;聯盟理論;軍售;軍事事務革新;the George W. Bush administration;U.S.-Japan Security Relations;Taiwan Security;Alliance Theory;Arms Sales;Revolution in Military Affairs(RMA)
    Date: 2008
    Issue Date: 2010-01-11 00:07:42 (UTC+8)
    Abstract: 小布希政府自2001年就任後,便積極強化與日本的安保合作關係。美日安保體制的穩定與否,實牽動著東亞的區域安全。從美國的角度而言,位處東亞的台灣海峽,亦為東亞地區的衝突爆發點之ㄧ。美日安保體制變扮演著平衡台海局勢的角色。
    The steadfastness of US-Japan security relations has been critical to the regional security of East Asia. The Bush Administration regards the promotion of U.S.-Japan security relations as their first priority in East Asia policy. The US government regards the Taiwan Straits as one of the key flashpoints in East Asia. The U.S.-Japan security relations act as the balancer in Cross-Strait relations.
    In this thesis, the author applies the concept of ‘balancing’ and ‘integration of resource’ from alliance theory as a framework for analysis. In particular, the thesis focuses on the exploration of two hypotheses:

    H1: Security of Japan remains the Bush Administration’s primary concern despite U.S.-Japan Security Consultative Committee claims that the Taiwan Straits is a common strategic objective of the U.S. and Japan.

    H2: The Bush Administration expects Taiwan to modernize in military equipment and equipment even though the U.S.-Japan Security Consultative Committee claims that Taiwan Straits is common strategic objective of both the US and Japan.

    In terms of structure, the first chapter provides literature review, outlines research theory, hypotheses, scope, rationale and expected contribution to the wider academia. The second chapter discusses alliance theory and U.S.-Japan security relations. The third chapter explores regional security issues affecting U.S.-Japan security relations. The fourth chapter focuses on the first hypothesis. The fifth chapter focuses on the second hypothesis.
    The article concluded with two main findings: First, US concerns contribute to the role of US-Japan relations as a balancer on Cross-Strait military issues. They continues, even strengthens, acting the role as a balancer on Cross-strait military competition. Second, the Bush Administration expects that Taiwan is to act in a positive manner, adding to the military surplus rather than minus to the US-Japan security alliance. Such a finding suggests to Taiwan government that national security is based on the strong military preparedness rather than commitment of allies.
    Appears in Collections:[美國研究所] 學位論文

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