Last week's summit between U.S. President Donald Trump and his South Korean counterpart Moon Jae-in demonstrated a shared commitment to ridding Pyongyang of its nuclear weapons and ending its missile program.
Given U.S. interests in Asia during a time of increasing tension, it is vital that the Trump administration show where it stands on key economic and defense issues affecting Tokyo and the broader region.
The next U.S. president will need to commit to a decades-long "surge" of new strategic thinking, diplomacy as well as military and commercial presence in the Asia-Pacific if it is to maintain its stabilizing influence in the region.
An important new poll on U.S. attitudes toward Japan's wartime past will please neither those who feel that Japan has not done enough to atone nor those who believe that Japan has done all it needs to do. Using a sample of 1,000 registered ...