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The State of Southeast Asia: 2019 Survey Report

dc.contributor.authorSiew Mun Tang
dc.contributor.authorThi Ha Hoang
dc.contributor.authorTermsak Chalermpalanupap
dc.contributor.authorThi Phuong Thao Pham
dc.contributor.authorAnuthida Qian Saelaow
dc.contributor.authorMoe Thuzar
dc.date.accessioned2019-02-13T19:16:05Z
dc.date.available2019-02-13T19:16:05Z
dc.date.issued2019-01-29
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/11540/9510
dc.description.abstractThe ASEAN Studies Centre at ISEAS-Yusof Ishak Institute conducted the “State of Southeast Asia: 2019” online survey between 18 November and 5 December 2018 to seek the views of Southeast Asians on regional affairs. The survey used the purposive sampling method, canvassing views from a total of 1,008 Southeast Asians who are regional experts and stakeholders from the policy, research, business, civil society, and media communities. As such, the results of this survey are not meant to be representative. Rather, it aims to present a general view of prevailing attitudes among those in a position to inform or influence policy on regional political, economic and social issues and concerns. The survey is divided into five sections. The first section sketches out the nationality and affiliation of the respondents. Section II explores the political and economic outlook for 2019, as well as providing views on major developments in the year ahead and security concerns. Some of the issues covered in this section include the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership (RCEP), the Comprehensive and Progressive Agreement for Trans-Pacific Partnership (CPTPP), the US-China trade war, denuclearisation in the Korean Peninsula and Rohingya issue. Section III examines major power relations in the region, with a specific focus on the US and China. Section IV looks into the region’s perception of the major powers (China, the European Union, India, Japan, Russia and the US) and provides some clues as to which major power does the region trust the most (or the least). The survey concludes with Section V which looks at three aspects of soft power – tertiary education, tourism and foreign language – as proxies of the major powers’ influence in Southeast Asia.
dc.languageEnglish
dc.publisherISEAS Yusof Ishak Institute
dc.titleThe State of Southeast Asia: 2019 Survey Report
dc.typeReports
dc.subject.expertFree Trade
dc.subject.expertTrade Facilitation
dc.subject.expertTrade
dc.subject.expertEconomic integration
dc.subject.expertRegional Economic Integration
dc.subject.expertIntraregional Trade
dc.subject.expertMacroeconomic
dc.subject.expertMacroeconomic Analysis
dc.subject.expertMacroeconomic Framework
dc.subject.expertMacroeconomic Models
dc.subject.expertMacroeconomic Performance
dc.subject.expertMacroeconomic Planning
dc.subject.expertMacroeconomic Policies
dc.subject.expertMacroeconomic Reform
dc.subject.expertMacroeconomic Stabilization
dc.subject.adbEconomic planning
dc.subject.adbEconomic structure
dc.subject.adbGrowth policy
dc.subject.adbTrade relations
dc.subject.adbTrade policy
dc.subject.adbTrade policy
dc.subject.adbEconomic development
dc.subject.adbEconomies in transition
dc.subject.adbInternational economy
dc.subject.adbBorder integration
dc.subject.adbEconomic integration
dc.subject.adbGross domestic product
dc.subject.adbTrade policy
dc.subject.adbTrade Regulations
dc.subject.adbExchange Rate
dc.subject.naturalRegional economics
dc.subject.naturalEconomic forecasting
dc.subject.naturalEconomic development projects
dc.subject.naturalSuccess in business
dc.subject.naturalBusiness
dc.subject.naturalFree trade
dc.subject.naturalBusiness
dc.subject.naturalEconomics
dc.subject.naturalCommunication in economic development
dc.subject.naturalRestraint of trade
dc.subject.naturalInternational economic integration
dc.subject.naturalTrade blocs
dc.subject.naturalEast-West
dc.contributor.imprintISEAS Yusof Ishak Institute
oar.themeTrade
oar.themeEconomics
oar.adminregionAsia and the Pacific Region
oar.countryBangladesh
oar.countryBhutan
oar.countryIndia
oar.countryMaldives
oar.countryNepal
oar.countrySri Lanka
oar.countryBrunei Darussalam
oar.countryCambodia
oar.countryIndonesia
oar.countryLao People's Democratic
oar.countryMalaysia
oar.countryMyanmar
oar.countryPhilippines
oar.countrySingapore
oar.countryThailand
oar.countryViet Nam
oar.countryCook Islands
oar.countryFiji Islands
oar.countryKiribati
oar.countryMarshall Islands
oar.countryFederated States of Micronesia
oar.countryNauru
oar.countryPalau
oar.countryPapua New Guinea
oar.countrySamoa
oar.countrySolomon Islands
oar.countryTimor-Leste
oar.countryTonga
oar.countryTuvalu
oar.countryVanuatu
oar.countryAfghanistan
oar.countryArmenia
oar.countryAzerbaijan
oar.countryGeorgia
oar.countryKazakhstan
oar.countryKyrgyz Republic
oar.countryPakistan
oar.countryTajikistan
oar.countryTurkmenistan
oar.countryUzbekistan
oar.countryPeople's Republic of China
oar.countryHong Kong
oar.countryChina
oar.countryRepublic of Korea
oar.countryMongolia
oar.countryTaipei,China
oar.identifierOAR-009154
oar.authorTang, Siew Mun
oar.authorHoang, Thi Ha
oar.authorChalermpalanupap, Termsak
oar.authorPham, Thi Phuong Thao
oar.authorSaelaow, Anuthida Qian
oar.authorThuzar, Moe
oar.importTRUE
oar.googlescholar.linkpresenttrue


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