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|Title:||The rise of the Indo-Pacific: 'pacifying' the Indian Ocean region|
|Citation:||Proceedings of the 2nd Annual International Conference on Political Science, Sociology and International Relations, held in Bali, 17-18 September, 2012: pp.128-130|
|Conference Name:||Annual International Conference on Political Science, Sociology and International Relations ( 2nd : 2012 : Bali, Indonesia)|
|Timothy Doyle and Dennis Rumley|
|Abstract:||This paper aims at critically assessing the 'new' mappings of the Indian Ocean space(s) by the intellectuals and institutions of statecraft. A key point that the authors wishes to highlight is that the content of the regional security debate and responses in Australia is primarily a reflection of three competing security constructions of the Indian Ocean Region. The first is an all-embracing concept of an Indian Ocean Region comprising up to 51 states at its largest scale to the presently 19 states at the scale of the Indian Ocean Rim-Association for Regional Cooperation. The second is a scaled-down version of the first into the East Indian Ocean. The third and largest in area is an Indo-Pacific concept which emphasises the preeminence of regional naval power and ensures that India potentially plays a central policing role not only within the Indian Ocean Region.|
|Rights:||Copyright status unknown|
|Appears in Collections:||Aurora harvest 4|
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