Economics isn’t enough to stop potentially catastrophic conflict in the South China Sea. It’s time to explore a range of innovative and potentially less force-driven ways of solving what seems an intractable issue, writes Greg Raymond.
After months of increasing concerns about China's land reclamation in the South China Sea, going back to at least May, the United States decision to conduct
Wave of rhetoric on South China Sea sets a dangerous tone, writes Greg Raymond
As China island-hops its way across the South China Sea, should Australia be concerned about Beijing’s land reclamation activities?
In a slow moving transition underway since late 2014, there are strong signs that the often-criticised US Air Sea Battle operational concept is being quietly — albeit not officially — sidelined as
The slaughter of innocent people in Bangkok last week was a shocking event. But its immediate political and social implications are probably limited.
In June 2015, several announcements suggested that Thailand would acquire three Chinese submarines for 36 billion baht (US$1.03billion).
Despite its calls for ‘more Jakarta and less Geneva’, the Abbott government appears to have fallen into a passive approach to multilateral diplomacy.
The Thai–Cambodia dispute over the Preah Vihear temple (called Phra Viharn in Thailand) is one of the worst intra-ASEAN conflicts on record.
Last week Elliot Brennan raised concerns (No Peace, More Guns: Thai Junta Arms Civilians in Restive South) about the distribution of weapons to civilian volunteers in Thailand’s southern bord