Book Reviews – Asia Policy 11

Book Reviews – Asia Policy 11

by Alexander L. Vuving, Nadeem Malik, Richard P. Appelbaum, Andrew Scobell, Mike Danaher, Douglas Fuller, Yi Shang, and Robert H. Wade
January 1, 2011

Reviews of books recently published by Terutomo Ozawa, Daniel P. Aldrich, Gilbert Rozman, Denis Fred Simon and Cong Cao, Su-Yan Pan, and Scott L. Kastner, William B. Milam, and Lan Nguyen.

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How Development Economics Can Become 70% More Effective
Robert H. Wade

A review of The Rise of Asia: The “Flying-Geese” Theory of Tandem Growth and Regional Agglomeration by Terutomo Ozawa

Frictions and Outcomes Between the State and Civil Society in Locating “Public Bads”
Mike Danaher

A review of Site Fights: Divisive Facilities and Civil Society in Japan and the West by Daniel P. Aldrich

Rethinking China’s Strategy in Asia and Beyond: Can We All Get It Right?
Andrew Scobell

A review of Chinese Strategic Thought toward Asia by Gilbert Rozman

Will China Eat Our Lunch?
Richard P. Appelbaum

A review of China’s Emerging Technological Edge: Assessing the Role of High-End Talent by Denis Fred Simon and Cong Cao

University Autonomy and the State: The Official Story
Yi Shang

A review of University Autonomy, the State, and Social Change in China by Su-Yan Pan

Crossing the International Relations–Comparative Politics Divide in Analyzing Cross-Strait Relations
Douglas Fuller

A review of Political Conflict and Economic Interdependence Across the Taiwan Strait and Beyond by Scott L. Kastner

Comparative Study of Politics in Pakistan and Bangladesh: An Insightful Analysis
Nadeem Malik

A review of Bangladesh and Pakistan: Flirting with Failure in South Asia by William B. Milam

Why the Next Asian Tiger Remains a Cub
Alexander L. Vuving

A review of Guerilla Capitalism: The State in the Market in Vietnam by Lan Nguyen

About Asia Policy

Asia Policy is a peer-reviewed scholarly journal presenting policy-relevant academic research on the Asia-Pacific that draws clear and concise conclusions useful to today’s policymakers. Asia Policy is published quarterly in January, April, July, and October and accepts submissions on a rolling basis. Learn more