BRADY, JamesAs of Apr 2019
- Osaka University, Osaka School of International Public Policy (OSIPP). International Public Policy, PhD
- Osaka University, Osaka School of International Public Policy (OSIPP). International Public Policy, MA
- Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS), Bologna Center. International Economics and European Studies, Graduate Diploma
- Trinity College Dublin, Ireland. History and Political Science, BA (Hons.)
- Asia Pacific Institute of Research. Researcher
- Leiden University, Modern East Asia Research Centre (MEARC). Visiting Researcher
- Osaka University, Osaka School of International Public Policy. Teaching Assistant
- Doshisha University, Center for Contemporary Asian Studies (CCAS). Research Assistant
- JET Programme. Assistant Language Teacher
Journal Articles and Papers
- Brady, James (2014). “Japanese Agricultural Policy Studies: the state of the field”. International Public Policy Studies, Volume 18, Number 2 (Issue 34). Osaka: Osaka University.
- “Framing farming: Newspaper portrayals of ‘multifunctional’ agriculture in Japan’s basic law policy debates”. (La Trobe University, Melbourne, Japanese Studies Association of Australia conference, 2015-07-01).
- "Explaining Japan’s ‘irrational’ agricultural policy: an ideational approach.” (Leiden University, Multilinearity Project, 2013-03-15).
- “Agricultural protectionism in economic thought in Japan until 1945.” (Leiden University, Multilinearity Project, 2012-12-21).
Research Projects & Papers
Asia Pacific Economic Forecast
Asia Pacific Economic Forecast » Quarterly Report(Kansai)
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Discussion Paper » Discussion Paper
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As the second-tallest Japanese prime minister in the modern era, Prime Minister
Shinzo Abe stood tall among other world leaders in the “family photo” at the recent 2013 G8
Summit, held at Lough Erne in Northern Ireland. The image seemed somehow symbolic of
the fact that Japan has enjoyed an increased prominence in the global economy this year, as
the effects of the new LDP administration’s bold economic stimulus programme have started
to take hold. The summit trip was part of a tour of European capitals which gave Mr. Abe the
chance to make the case for Abenomics in person, and to seek to boost Japan’s trade and
investment relations with the EU in a number of areas. This discussion paper looks at how
Abenomics is raising Japan’s profile in Europe, and considers the economic goals of this trip
– in particular, the goal of doubling Japan-bound FDI – and the likely effects of the “three
arrows” in achieving these goals.
Insight » Commentary
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