- Author:Dennis Hart
- Publisher:Routledge; 1 edition (January 7, 2020)
- Pages:272 pages
- FB2 format1417 kb
- ePUB format1677 kb
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Hardback – 2019-11-04 Routledge Routledge Advances in Korean Studies. This book analyses North Korean foreign policy since 1994, aiming to better understand the part the DPRK plays in international politics.
Hardback – 2019-11-04 Routledge Routledge Advances in Korean Studies. Digital Development in Korea. By Myung Oh, James F. Larson.
The politics of North Korea (officially the Democratic People's Republic of Korea) takes place within the framework of the official state philosophy, Juche, a concept created by Hwang Jang-yop and later attributed to Kim Il-sung. The Juche theory is the belief that through self-reliance and a strong independent state, true socialism can be achieved. North Korea's political system is built upon the principle of centralization.
This book provides an introduction to the rival politics, ideologies and political cultures of South and North Korea
This book provides an introduction to the rival politics, ideologies and political cultures of South and North Korea. Besides examining the fo This book provides an introduction to the rival politics, ideologies and political cultures of South and North Korea
Views North Korean politics through the lens of US foreign policy. The North and South Korean Political Systems: A Comparative Analysis. Rev. ed. Elizabeth, NJ: Hollym, 1999.
Views North Korean politics through the lens of US foreign policy. The chapters were written by prominent Korea scholars from various political and ideological angles and can be of use to provide an overview of the various themes of Korean politics. Inside the Red Box: North Korea’s Post-Totalitarian Politics.
This book examines how inter- and intra-party coalition-building affects governability in South Korea.
North Korea–South Korea relations are the bilateral relations between North Korea and South Korea. Formerly a single nation that was annexed by Japan in 1910, the two nations have been divided since the end of World War II in 1945 and engaged in the Korean War from 1950–1953. North Korea is a one-party state run by the Kim dynasty. South Korea was formerly governed by one-party military dictatorships until 1987 when it held direct elections. Both nations claim the entire Korean peninsula.
How North Koreans See Themselves – And Why It Matters Ogle, G. South Korea: Dissent Within the Economic Miracle Atlantic . This paper explores the impact of globalization on sport and physical culture in North Korea
How North Koreans See Themselves – And Why It Matters Ogle, G. South Korea: Dissent Within the Economic Miracle Atlantic Highlands, NJ: Zed Books, 1990. Parekh, B. A. New Politics of Identity: Political Principles for an Interdependent World. This paper explores the impact of globalization on sport and physical culture in North Korea. Although North Korea categorically rejects globalization, justified by its Juche policy, its response to the globalization of sport is more differentiated, multifaceted, state controlled, and ranges from stubborn resistance to wholehearted embracement.
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Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled. This study provides a wealth of information for the further understanding of human rights in Asian countries. Similar books to Human Rights in Japan, South Korea and Taiwan (Routledge Advances in Asia-Pacific Studies Book 5). Kindle e-Readers. Kindle (5th Generation).
The relationship between North Korea and South Korea which was initiated by the U. S government under grids its foreign policy. Since the Korean War, the North and South Korea have had bad political experience. Recently, North Korea has developed mixed policy to create economic relations with South Korea. At the same time, North Korea seeks to denounce security relationship with U. S and to win support of South Korea. The rot cause of division between the North and South was the military demarcation.
This book provides an introduction to the rival politics, ideologies and political cultures of South and North Korea. Written at an accessible level for undergraduates, it is suitable as a main text for courses on Korea politics, and Korean society, and as a supplementary text for courses on Asian politics, Asian societies and comparative politics. Besides examining the formation of the two Korean states, and the nature and development of their ideologies and institutions, the book also explores the involvement of the Korean people in politics, and how their political outlook is shaped by, and expressed through, education, gender and sexuality, and resistance and protest. Unlike most other books on Korea, which treat South and North Korea separately, in this book each chapter considers its theme in relation to South and North Korea together, thereby showing how rival regimes have taken differing routes to social and political development.