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  Admin(2013-04-24 16:02:30, Hit : 1025, Vote : 192
 Japan's Drift to the Far Right Hurts Stability in Northeast Asia

Foreign Minister Yun Byung-se canceled a two-day trip to Japan scheduled for this Friday after Japanese Cabinet members paid their respects at a nationalist shrine in Tokyo.

Yun's visit was "aimed at laying out a big direction between the new governments of Korea and Japan," a Foreign Ministry official here said. But he added, "In this kind of atmosphere, our stance is that a productive discussion would be impossible."

Japanese Deputy Prime Minister Taro Aso was among three senior Cabinet members to visit the Yasukuni Shrine, which honors convicted war criminals among Japan's war dead.

It was the first visit to the shrine by officials in Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's Cabinet. Abe did not visit Yasukuni in person but sent an offering instead.

A planned trilateral summit between the leaders of Korea, China and Japan now looks likely to be scrapped since China already declined to set a date. According to a government source here, Tokyo quickly accepted a Korean proposal to hold the summit in Seoul on May 25-26 but Beijing was non-committal.

Chinese Premier Li Keqiang, who came into office in March, apparently does not want to a meeting with Abe to be his first official summit.

President Park Geun-hye wants to visit China after her trip to the U.S. in early May, but a Cheong Wa Dae official said a visit to Japan is "not under consideration."

It is rare for countries to cancel or postpone summits and ministerial meetings, especially when they have new governments. But it seems now that Seoul and Beijing do not want even a ceremonial show of meeting the Japanese leadership. Officials here say that even if the leaders or foreign ministers of Korea and Japan agree to pursue a "future-oriented relationship," improving ties must remain a pipe dream due to Tokyo's constant missteps, be they attempts to whitewash Japan's wartime atrocities in school books, its flimsy colonial claim to Korea's Dokdo islets, or visits to the Yasukuni Shrine.

Japan got a long-awaited jolt of energy with the launch of the Abe administration late last year. Abe enjoys an approval rating of almost 80 percent. But Korea's and China's view of the rightwing Japanese government is growing dimmer by the day.

The Abe administration's attitude toward Japan's wartime past is the most regressive of any Japanese administration so far. This is causing Seoul to think twice about forging closer ties with Tokyo. And Beijing agrees.

By paying homage to the Yasukuni Shrine, Japan's political leaders may be seeking to drum up support for their bid to revise their country's pacifist constitution. But the more they behave this way, the more suspicious Japan's Asian neighbors will become, which will only increase Tokyo's diplomatic isolation.

That not only exacerbates Seoul's dilemma in searching for solutions to bilateral issues but makes multilateral cooperation in pursuing peace and stability in Northeast Asia ever more difficult.

The daily Chosun




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