Japan in the Persian Gulf Crisis Essay by The Research Group

Japan in the Persian Gulf Crisis
A look at the economic contribution, the refusal to join militarily, pressure from the U.S. and the allies, the impact of post-WWII restrictions and internal politics.
# 19469 | 1,575 words | 8 sources | 1992 | US
Published on Mar 11, 2003 in History (Asian) , History (Middle Eastern) , International Relations (Non-U.S.)


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From the Paper:

"Japan's Military Course
During and After the Persian Gulf War


In the latter half of 1990 and the early part of 1991, during the time in which the Persian Gulf Crisis began and evolved into the Persian Gulf War, something unprecedented happened. The whole world united--democratic and Communist nations alike--to fight one man, one country: Iraq and Saddam Hussein. Western and Eastern nations alike believed that Hussein was a menace to the world, that he threatened world peace, that he brutally invaded Kuwait and might not stop there, that he was attempting to control one of the world's greatest oil supplies. The general consensus was that Hussein was a menace and must be stopped. But how should he be stopped, and at what cost to countries, governments, individual lives? Here is where..."

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