Subscribe to the Journal:

APJ
is a reader-supported journal

Tax deductible Contributions welcome via Pay Pal or credit card. If you would like to support the Journal, please do so here. The Asia-Pacific Journal is available free to all. Your support allows us to improve our service in a new era of conflict in the Asia-Pacific.
Donate:
$25.00 $50.00 $100.00


Join Us:JapanFocus Twitter page  APJ Facebook Page  

Display Your BOOK, FILM, OR EVENT here

 Peace  Philosophy  Centre

Dialogue and learning for creating a peaceful, sustainable world.


 

 

Click a cover to order.
Click a cover to order.
Click a cover to order.
Click a cover to order.
Click a cover to order.
Click a cover to order.
Click a cover to order.
The Asia-Pacific Journal: Japan Focus
In-depth critical analysis of the forces shaping the Asia-Pacific...and the world.

Our annual summer fundraising campaign is underway. It's important that we are able to maintain the journal free to all. This time, we also ask your support to accomplish a major overhaul of the site and a handsome new web design. The campaign is off to a strong start with $2,000 toward our $12,000 goal. To reach it, we need the support not only of many $25 and $50 contributors, but of everyone able to provide 501 (C) 3 tax-deductible contributions of $100 to $1000. By Paypal or credit card at our home page under Subscribe


Miyume TANJI

Miyume Tanji is a research fellow at the Centre for Advanced Studies in Australia, Asia and the Pacific, at Curtin University in Perth, Australia. Born in Sapporo, she has studied and taught International Relations and Politics at Sophia University, the Australian National University, Murdoch University as well as Curtin University of Technology. Her main interest is in protest and social movements in Okinawa and Japan, as well as international relations. Miyume's most recent publication is Myth, Protest and Struggle in Okinawa (Routledge, 2006). Other publications include 'The Dynamic Trajectory of the Post-reversion "Okinawa Struggle": Constitution, Environment and Gender', in Japan and Okinawa: Structure and Subjectivity, edited by Richard Siddle and Glenn Hook(eds) (Routledge, 2003), and 'The Unai Method: the expansion of women-only groups in the community of protest against violence and militarism in Okinawa' is forthcoming in Intersections: Gender, History and Culture in the Asian Context, (Issue 13, forthcoming).

Articles