Rethinking Japanese Public Opinion and Security: From Pacifism to Realism?

By Paul Midford | Go to book overview

I would like to thank Andrew Oros for the useful comments he offered during a panel at the 2004 meeting of the American Political Science Association (APSA), where I presented the earliest draft of this book’s main argument. I am indebted to Izumikawa Yasuhiro for valuable discussion and inspiration regarding the links between public opinion during the Cold War and some aspects of realism. I would like to thank Ola Listhaug, my senior colleague at the Norwegian University for Science and Technology (NTNU) for the support and encouragement he offered me for this project and for carrying out my responsibilities for running the NTNU Japan Program.

I would like to thank two anonymous reviewers for their extremely valuable comments, which helped me greatly improve this book. I would like to thank Geoffrey R. H. Burn, Director and Editor of Security Studies; Jessica Walsh and Carolyn Brown of Stanford University Press for crucial assistance in making publication of this book possible; and Margaret Pinette for copyediting. I would like to thank Routledge Press for allowing me to use seven pages in Chapter 9 from a chapter I published in Marie Soderberg and Patricia A. Nelson, eds., Japan’s Politics and Economics: Perspectives on Change. Finally, I would like to thank countless others who helped me in various ways during this project. Of course, any errors contained in this book are solely my responsibility.

Finally, I am forever indebted to my father, Dr. Thomas Arthur Midford, a 1961 Stanford PhD in physics, for instilling in me a respect and love of research and science, and for so much more. The only regret I have about this work is that it comes six years too late for my father to see. It is to his memory that I dedicate this book.

-xvi-

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