Beyond China, European imperialism in Asia remained strong. Britain moved into Hong Kong in 1842, into Burma in 1886, and intoKowloon in 1898. France took direct control over the provincesof Indochina--Annam, Tonkin, and Cochinchina (which together makeup modern day Vietnam), Laos, and Cambodia.

4. Portuguese Imperialism in Asia

Western imperialism in Asia - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1750-1914 - Imperialism in Asia

Imperialism in Asia traces its roots back to the late fifteenth century with a series of voyages that sought a sea passage to India in the hope of establishing direct trade between Europe and Asia in spices. Before 1500 European economies were largely self-sufficient, only supplemented by minor trade with Asia and Africa. Within the next century, however, European and Asian economies were slowly becoming integrated through the rise of new global trade routes; and the early thrust of European political power, commerce, and culture in Asia gave rise to a growing trade in lucrative commodities—a key development in the rise of today's modern world free market economy.

SparkNotes: Europe 1871-1914: Imperialism in Asia (1830-1900)

The fundamental thrust of Australian ruling class policy towards Asia was solidarity with European and US colonialism and imperialism throughout the region. The Australian state recognised the authority of the colonial governments and had no dealings, and showed no sympathy, with any of the nationalist movements in the region. Foreign and defence policies of the Australian state took their lead from British imperial policy in the Asian region. Australian imperialism, however, did see itself as a competitor with emerging Japanese imperialism. The first concrete issue around which this rivalry was expressed was the Australian state's attempt—against the consensus of the European imperialist powers—to prevent former German possessions in the northern Pacific above New Guinea becoming Japanese protectorates. The Australian government lobbied for them to be placed under Australian control.

The British, the French, the Dutch, the Portuguese and the Germans, also attempted to extend their imperialist rivalries into Asia.
European Imperialism in Asia and Africa has certainlyleft a lasting legacy in the modern world. Some former colonies have faredquite well. A couple former imperial port cities—Hong Kong and Singapore—havebeen among the wealthiest cities or countries in the world. According to theCIA World Fact Book, these cities both had a higher GDP per capita than theUnited States or Great Britain in 2011 (Wikipedia). Older former settlercolonies—such as the United States, Canada, and Australia—are also among thewealthiest. Other countries that have recently shuffled off imperialcontrol—China and India—have had the fastest growing economies in the worldsince opening up their economies to the highly competitive global free market.
10.5 Imperialism in Asia

Imperialism in Southeast Asia - SharePoint

On the other hand, writers like John Conard and Holison are highly critical of the role of western imperialism in Asia and Africa. They associate imperialism with exploitation, misery, poverty, cruelty, conversion, degradation and racial segregation. Holison says that imperialism was 'rapacious and immoral'.

2. French Imperialism in Asia

4. Imperialism In Asia - SlideShare

To date, specific Australian trade deregulation initiatives in Asia have been unsuccessful. This reflects Australia's relative lack of political and military weight in the region. Australian imperialist intervention in Asia has almost always needed to be in alliance with the US. The same applies to the neoliberal offensive. The deregulation of trade and investment in Indonesia, for example, is occurring as a result of IMF agreements with Indonesia rather than through. Australian proposals.

5. German Imperialism in Asia

Imperialism in Asiato the Eve of World War I

1890-1945: Imperial Japan; constitutional policy with the emperor as reigning monarch; industrialization, urbanization, and an increasingly mobile society; drive for international status and world power, including imperialism in Asia and finally war with the United States.