The International Position of Japan as a Great Power

Front Cover
Columbia University Press, 1905 - Eastern question (Far East) - 291 pages
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 263 - America, but that the people of the United States should be left free to act, in any crisis, in such a manner as their feelings of friendship toward these republics and as their own honor and policy may at the time dictate.
Page 277 - The preservation of the common interests of all Powers in China by insuring the independence and integrity of the Chinese Empire and the principle of equal opportunities for the commerce and industry of all nations in China...
Page 265 - We do not guarantee any State against punishment if it misconducts itself, provided that punishment does not take the form of the acquisition of territory by any nonAmerican power.
Page 265 - This doctrine has nothing to do with the commercial relations of any American power, save that it in truth allows each of them to form such as it desires.
Page 123 - The Judicature shall be exercised by the Courts of Law according to law, in the name of the Emperor.
Page 270 - The Imperial Russian Government engage to transfer and assign to the Imperial Government of Japan, without compensation and with the consent of the Chinese Government...
Page 268 - Who, after having exchanged their full powers which were found to be in 'good and due form, have concluded the following Articles: ARTICLE I.
Page 273 - There shall henceforth be peace and amity between Their Majesties the Emperor of Japan and the Emperor of all the Russias and between Their respective States and subjects.
Page 177 - Japanese subjects shall be free to engage in all kinds of manufacturing industries in all the open cities, towns, and ports of China, and shall be at liberty to import into China all kinds of machinery, paying only the stipulated import duties thereon.
Page 277 - The conditions under which armed assistance shall be afforded by either Power to the other in the circumstances mentioned in the present agreement, and the means by which such assistance is to be made available, will be arranged by the Naval and Military authorities of the Contracting Parties, who will from time to time consult one another fully and freely upon all questions of mutual interest.

Bibliographic information