The Executive Committee on Global Health and Human Security is a unique public-private platform that facilitates the Japanese government’s policymaking on global health and public-private collaboration in that field.
JCIE established the US Congressional Staff Exchange Program in 1982 in recognition of the vital role Congressional staff play in policymaking. The one-week program provides senior Congressional staffers with the opportunity to meet Japanese legislators and policymakers and give them a sense of the Japanese policymaking process as well as political, economic, and societal trends.
JCIE’s Global Health and Human Security Program offers a comprehensive, multistakeholder approach to promoting greater understanding, awareness, and support of global health and human security, and explores ways in which Japan and other countries can turn commitments into actions.
This book contains insight from political scientists into one of the most important bilateral relationships in the world; discussions range from issues of trade and financial management, shifting perspectives on security in Asia, to the role of mass media in this relationship.
This multi-volume publication monitored policy-relevant dialogue and research throughout East Asia for more than a decade with the goal of understanding the ongoing efforts by policy research institutions, policy thinkers, and public intellectuals to strengthen the emerging regional community.
This book is a summary report on the conference, “A Gender Agenda 2: Asia-Europe Dialogue—Transformational Approaches to the Roles of Women and Men in Economic Life and Political Decision-Making.”
This publication was the result of a study on the “Transformation of Japanese Communities and the Emerging Local Agenda,” and chronicles how practical and incremental changes in community-level governance point toward Japan’s new road to pluralism.
This book presents a comparative analysis of Asian views on humanitarian intervention, with chapters on China, India, Japan, South Korea, and member states of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN).
This publication discusses Japanese public opinion, policymaking and political frameworks, and the role of the private sector in public affairs. Five Japanese experts write about the restructuring efforts under way in Japan, and five American policy experts respond.
This report summarizes discussions and recommendations of the fourth meeting in the “Intellectual Dialogue on Building Asia’s Tomorrow” conference. It also contains presentations by Dr. Surin Pitsuwan and Dr. Keizo Takemi.