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The Sato Cabinet and the Making of Japan's Non-Nuclear Policy

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Most countries after World War II found it challenging to deal with nuclear forces in national security policy on the one hand and to cooperate with measures aimed at international disarmament and control of such destructive weapons, on the other. Japan, the only country to experience atomic bombing, was no exception to this generalization. During the Cold War, the Japanese government tried to satisfy two conflicting imperatives: keeping the nation safe from the nuclear threats posed by the Soviet Union and China; and pursuing the eventual abolition of nuclear weapons.

10.1163/187656108793645806
/content/journals/10.1163/187656108793645806
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/content/journals/10.1163/187656108793645806
2008-01-01
2016-09-27

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