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South Korean attitudes on China

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Frame of Image iable data for political leaders and the general public, creating more informed policy debates and decisions. The Program also publishes survey reports dealing with both international and domestic issues in Korea.
Authors
KIM Jiyoon Kim Jiyoon is a research fellow and the director of the Center for Public Opinion and Quantitative Research at the Asan Institute for Policies Studies. Dr. Kim received her B.A. in Political Science and Diplomacy from Yonsei University, M.P.P. in Public Policy from the University of California, Berkeley, and Ph.D. in Political Science from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Prior to joining the Asan Institute, she was a postdoctoral research fellow at Université de Montréal. Her research interests include elections and voting behavior, American politics and political methodology. Recent publications
include “Political judgment, perceptions of facts, and partisan effects” (Elec toral Studies, 2010), and “Public spending, public deficits, and government coalition” (Political Studies, 2010). Karl FRIEDHOFF Karl Friedhoff is a program officer in the Public Opinion Studies Program at the Asan Institute for Policy Studies and a Korea Foundation-Mansfield Foundation U.S.-Korea Nexus Scholar. His writing has appeared in the New York Times and the Wall Street Journal and his analysis has appeared in leading international and domestic media. Mr. Friedhoff earned his B.A. in political science at Wittenberg University and an M.A. in international comm


Full Text
Title South Korean attitudes on China
Similar Titles
Material Type Reports
Author(English)

Kim, Jiyoon; Friedhoff, Karl; Kang, Chungku; Lee, Euicheol

Publisher

[Seoul]:The Asan Institute for Policy Studies

Date 2014-07
Series Title; No Asan Report(Public Opinion Studies Program)
Pages 44
Subject Country China(Asia and Pacific)
South Korea(Asia and Pacific)
Language Korean
File Type Documents
Original Format pdf
Subject Government and Law < Public Administration
Government and Law < International Politics
Holding The Asan Institute for Policy Studies; KDI School

Abstract

Under the presidency of Park Geun-hye, Korea-China relations have improved significantly. Following a very successful 2013 summit, the two leaders are scheduled to hold their second summit in July 2014, and cooperation on a range of issues is increasing. As China continues to take on a larger role in the region, what that will mean for Korea in terms of security, economics, and soft power is the subject of increasing focus. Thus far, the public reaction to this warming relationship has been largely positive. The Korean public now views China more positively than at any time since Asan began tracking this across a range of metrics. The favorability of China is currently at its highest point, and the 2014 summit will drive that number higher. Perceptions of China as a cooperative partner have also steadily increased through the first half of 2014, and will climb higher following the summit. (The rest omitted)

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