what would you advise? Your assignment is to recommend a policy to achieve greater peace and cooperation in the Asia-Pacific regions. You are asked to develop recommendations that will prove feasible in the contexts of both the region’s international relations and each country’s domestic politics. Also, your recommendations will have to serve for the country you are advising to benefit from the current global economy. Whatever argument and recommendations you make, you must support your argument with logical explanation and empirical evidence referring to the course materials (i.e., readings and lectures). In writing this essay, you should remember that a good essay has several features:a) Make sure that your essay has: • a logical structure, including introduction, body, and conclusion, • a summary statement of your argument, which should appear in the introductory paragraph, and • clear, direct sentences and coherent paragraphs. b) Your essay should make a clear, coherent argument. While you have to discuss several issues and events, your treatment of each issue and event should support the overall argument. Your argument should be clearly stated in the first paragraph. c) When you have to summarize the argument that an author has made in the reading, we do not want a blow-by-blow (e.g., “first he says this, then he says that…”) or extensive direct quotations from the author. Rather, we want you to put the author’s main argument in your own words. d) You should support your claims by evidence. An effective analysis will juxtapose your claims with passages from relevant readings and lectures. Avoid unsupported assertions. There is no need to do outside reading or to have a bibliography. If you wish to quote directly from a lecture, the citation should be: Lecture (date). When citing from a reading, use short-form citations. For example: Christensen suggests that “China could not physically deny military access to the western Pacific should the United States resolve to go there” (Christensen, p. 99). China may challenge the status quo of many sovereignty disputes in the East Asian region (Christensen, pp. 105–109).