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International Relations in East Asia - ARTS2810
 Students on quad lawn

   
   
 
Course Outline: Contact School
 
 
Campus: Kensington Campus
 
 
Career: Undergraduate
 
 
Units of Credit: 6
 
 
EFTSL: 0.12500 (more info)
 
 
Indicative Contact Hours per Week: 3
 
 
Enrolment Requirements:
 
 
Prerequisite: 30 units of credit at Level 1 including 12 units of credit in Politics, or 12 units of credit in International Relations, or 6 units of credit in Politics and 6 units of credit in International Relations
 
 
CSS Contribution Charge:Band 1 (more info)
 
   
 
Further Information: See Class Timetable
 
  

Description

Subject Area: Politics
This course can also be studied in the following specialisation: International Relations



This course is a multi-disciplinary course that facilitates the students to read the contemporary history of East Asia that continues to impact on the interaction between the regional powers; to understand the region’s unique political culture that shapes its pattern of international behaviour; and to grasp the major features of the region’s political economy that define its developmental model against the background of changing international economic order. The political order of Asia and the Pacific is undergoing a substantial restructuring with global consequences. This course will introduce to the students the catalysts for the change and trend of development by analysing the responses of key players in the dynamic process of globalization, the major players such as China, Japan, Australia and ASEAN states.

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© The University of New South Wales (CRICOS Provider No.: 00098G), 2004-2011. The information contained in this Handbook is indicative only. While every effort is made to keep this information up-to-date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary arrangements, programs and courses at any time without notice and at its discretion. While the University will try to avoid or minimise any inconvenience, changes may also be made to programs, courses and staff after enrolment. The University may also set limits on the number of students in a course.