Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://ah.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/102578


Title: Human Rights and National Security in East Asia
Authors: Roy, Denny
Keywords: human rights;national security;regime security;Asian governments
Date: 1999-03
Issue Date: 2016-10-05 10:48:37 (UTC+8)
Abstract: In principle, states may perceive the relationship between human rights and national security as either mutually reinforcing or adversarial. It is not preordained, therefore, that many Asian governments take a negative view of human rights. This article argues that Asian governments will tend to perceive human rights as a threat to national security to the extent that some or all of the following factors are present: (1) a sense of victimization by Western imperialism or colonialism; (2) serious internal threats to state/regime security; (3) external military vulnerability; (4) an authoritarian political system; and (5) a belief that Western culture is detrimental to the country’s well-being.
Relation: Issues & Studies,35(2),132-151
Data Type: article
Appears in Collections:[Issues & Studies] 期刊論文

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