The tournament began in 2006 and was held every years, except in the years when the East Asian Games have been held.
|Year||Date||competition||City and host country||Venue||# Countries||# Athletes||Report|
|2006||2 – 3 September||●||●||Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia||National Wrestling Hall||8||Result|
|2007||30 – 31 October||●||●||Shenzhen, China||Luohu Gymnasium||8||Result|
|2008||20 – 21 September||●||●||Taipei, Chinese Taipei||Taiwan Police College||Result|
|2010||19 – 20 June||●||●||Macau, China||Tap Seac Multi-sports Pavilion||Result|
|2011||25 – 26 June||●||●||Hong Kong, China||Ma On Shan Sports Centre||Result|
|2012||19 – 20 May||●||●||Gochang, South Korea||Result|
|2014||9 – 10 May||●||●||Ulan-Bator, Mongolia||Result|
|Totals (2 nations)||11||12||45||68|
The 2006 East Asian Judo Championships was contested in seven weight classes, seven each for men and women.
This competition was held at National Wrestling Hall in Ulan Bator, Mongolia, 2 and 3 September.2008 East Asian Judo Championships
The 2008 East Asian Judo Championships was contested in seven weight classes, seven each for men and women.
This competition was held at Gym of Taiwan Police College in Taipei, Taiwan, 20 and 21 September.2010 East Asian Judo Championships
The 2010 East Asian Judo Championships was contested in seven weight classes, seven each for men and women.
This competition was held at Tap Seac Multi-sports Pavilion in Macau, China, 19 and 20 June.2010 in Macau
Events from the year 2010 in Macau, China.2014 East Asian Judo Championships
The 2014 East Asian Judo Championships was contested in seven weight classes, seven each for men and women. Also participated nations contested in men's and women's team competitions.
This competition was held in Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia, 9 and 10 May.East Asian Bureau of Economic Research
The East Asian Bureau of Economic Research (EABER) is a forum for economic research and analysis of the major issues facing the economies of East Asia.
Based at the Crawford School of Public Policy at the Australian National University, it coordinates a network of think tanks and research institutions throughout the region including representatives from Japan, China, South Korea, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand, Malaysia, the Philippines, Indonesia and Australia.
EABER's primary role is the coordination of collaborative research projects on topics relating to the Asian economy. Recent projects have focused on the Asian Century, the impact of Chinese ODI and the role of the G20 in Asia. Bringing together expertise from across the region, EABER also hosts a series of academic conferences and public policy events to share and disseminate ideas on the Asian economy. The East Asia Forum - an EABER-run online publication - provides a platform for the latest research, accessible to policymakers, the wider academic community, and members of the public.East Asian people
East Asian people (East Asians, Northeast Asians, or Orientals) is a racial classification specifier used for ethnic groups and subgroups that are indigenous to East Asia, which consists of China, Hong Kong, Macau, Japan, Mongolia, North Korea, South Korea, and Taiwan. The major ethnic groups that form the core of East Asia are the Han, Korean, and Yamato. Other ethnic groups of East Asia include the Bai, Hui, Tibetans, Manchus, Ryukyuan, Ainu, Zhuang, and Mongols.East Asian religions
In the study of comparative religion, the East Asian religions or Taoic religions form a subset of the Eastern religions. This group includes Chinese religion overall, which further includes Ancestral Worship, Chinese folk religion, Confucianism, Taoism and so-called popular salvationist organisations (such as Yiguandao and Weixinism), as well as elements drawn from Mahayana Buddhism that form the core of Chinese Buddhism and East Asian Buddhism at large. The group also includes Japanese Shintoism and Korean Sindoism (both meaning "Ways of Gods" and identifying the indigenous shamanic religion and ancestor worship of such peoples), which have received influences from Chinese religions throughout the centuries. Chinese salvationist religions have influenced the rise of Korean and Japanese new religions—for instance, respectively, Jeungsanism, and Tenriism; these movements draw upon indigenous traditions but are heavily influenced by Chinese philosophy and theology.
All these religious traditions, more or less, share core Chinese concepts of spirituality, divinity and world order, including Tao 道 ("Way"; pinyin dào, Japanese tō or dō, and Korean do) and Tian 天 ("Heaven"; Japanese ten, and Korean cheon).
Early Chinese philosophies defined the Tao and advocated cultivating the de, "virtue", which arises from the knowledge of such Tao. Some ancient schools merged into traditions with different names or became extinct, such as Mohism (and many others of the Hundred Schools of Thought), which was largely absorbed into Taoism. East Asian religions include many theological stances, including polytheism, nontheism, henotheism, monotheism, pantheism, panentheism and agnosticism. East Asian religions have many Western adherents, though their interpretations may differ significantly from traditional East Asian religious thought and culture.
The place of Taoic religions among major religious groups is comparable to the Abrahamic religions found in Europe and the Western World as well as across the Middle East and the Muslim World and Dharmic religions across South Asia.Horses in East Asian warfare
Horses in East Asian warfare are inextricably linked with the strategic and tactical evolution of armed conflict. A warrior on horseback or horse-drawn chariot changed the balance of power between civilizations.
When people with horses clashed with those without, horses provided a huge advantage. When both sides had horses, battles turned on the strength and strategy of their mounted horsemen, or cavalry. Military tactics were refined in terms of the use of horses (cavalry tactics).
As in most cultures, a war horse in East Asia was trained to be controlled with limited use of reins, responding primarily to the rider's legs and weight. Horses were significant factors in the Han-Hun Wars and Wuhu incursions against past kingdoms of China, and the Mongol conquest of much of Eurasia and into Europe; and they played a part in military conflicts on a smaller, more localized scale.Japanese people
Japanese people (Japanese: 日本人, Hepburn: nihonjin) are an ethnic group that is native to the Japanese archipelago and modern country of Japan, where they constitute 98.5% of the total population. Worldwide, approximately 129 million people are of Japanese descent; of these, approximately 125 million are residents of Japan. People of Japanese ancestry who live outside Japan are referred to as nikkeijin (日系人), the Japanese diaspora. The term ethnic Japanese is often used to refer to mainland Japanese people, specifically Yamato people. Japanese people are one of the largest ethnic groups in the world.Journal of East Asian Studies
The Journal of East Asian Studies is a peer-reviewed academic journal published triannually by Lynne Rienner Publishers. It was established in 2001 and is abstracted and indexed by Academic Search Premier, EBSCOhost, International Bibliography of the Social Sciences, International Political Science Abstracts, and Social Sciences Citation Index. As of 2012 the editor-in-chief is Stephan Haggard.Judo at the East Asian Games
Judo has been an event at the East Asian Games since 1993 in Shanghai, China.Kim Min-kyu (judoka)
Kim Min-Kyu (born May 14, 1982 in South Korea) is a male South Korean judoka who competed in the half-middleweight category.
He participated in 2005 World Judo Championships, but ended at fifth.Koreans
Koreans (Korean: 한민족, 한국인, 한국사람; Hanja: 韓民族, 韓國人, 韓國사람; RR: Hanminjok, Hanguk-in, Hanguksaram in South Korean; alternatively Korean: 조선민족, 조선인, 조선사람; Hanja: 朝鮮民族, 朝鮮人, 朝鮮사람; RR: Joseonminjok, Joseonin, Joseonsaram in North Korean, lit. "Korean race"; see names of Korea) are an East Asian ethnic group native to Korea and southwestern Manchuria.Koreans mainly live in the two Korean states: North Korea and South Korea (collectively and simply referred to as Korea). They are also an officially recognized ethnic minority in China, Japan, the Philippines, and Vietnam, plus in a number of Post-Soviet states, such as Russia, Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan. Over the course of the 20th century, significant Korean communities have formed in the Americas (especially in the United States and Canada) and Oceania.
As of 2017, there were an estimated 7.4 million ethnic Koreans residing outside Korea.Tap Seac Multi-sports Pavilion
The Tap Seac Multi-sports Pavilion (Chinese: 塔石體育館; Portuguese: Pavilhão Polidesportivo Tap Seac) is an indoor sporting arena located in São Lázaro, Macau, China.
The land on which the Tap Seac Multi-sport Pavilion sits at present belongs to the Ho-Tung Primary School. It acts as a substitute for the Tap Seac Football Ground which was formerly located diagonally across the road and was demolished to make way for the new Tap Seac Plaza and Pedestrian Zone. The pavilion covers a total area of more than 5,500 square metres and offers a seating capacity of over 4,000. Apart from the main playing area there is also a warm-up hall which provides facilities for basketball training. It is suitable for a variety of indoor sports such as aerobics, gymnastics, and basketball.
The venue was officially opened in 2004. It was one of the venues for the 2005 East Asian Games, the 2006 Lusophony Games and the 2007 Asian Indoor Games.Unified Korean sporting teams
A unified team of North and South Korea has played at certain sports competitions under the name Korea.Wu Chao
Wu Chao can refer to:
Wu Chao (skier) (吴超, b. 1987)
Wu Chao (weightlifter) (伍超, b. 1992)
Wu Zetian, Chinese empress (624-705) (Wade–Giles spelling of alternative name 武曌)
Wu Chao (actor), in the 2012 film Bunshinsaba (2012 film)
Wu Chao (Three Kingdoms) (伍朝, c. 200 CE), scholar, see List of people of the Three Kingdoms (W)
Wu Chao (judoka), silver medalist in 2010 East Asian Judo Championships
Kro's Nest, chain of pizza restaurants in Beijing (pinyin: Wū Cháo)Ye Gue-rin
Ye Gue-rin (also Ye Geu-rin, Korean: 예그린; born October 16, 1981 in Seoul) is a South Korean judoka, who competed in the women's extra-lightweight category. She finished seventh in the 48-kg division at the 2004 Summer Olympics, and also picked up a bronze at the 2008 East Asian Judo Championships in Taipei, Taiwan.
Ye qualified for the South Korean squad in the women's extra-lightweight class (48 kg) at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens, by placing fifth and receiving a berth from the Asian Championships in Almaty, Kazakhstan. She opened her match with a more convincing victory by points over Turkish judoka and two-time Olympian Neşe Şensoy Yıldız, before losing in an earth-shattering ippon to Germany's Julia Matijass during the quarterfinals. After her striking defeat, Ye's coach Suh Joung-buk apparently hit one of the athletes with a punch inside the judo hall, resulting the coach to be sent home from the Games in disgrace. In the repechage, Ye redeemed her chance from an incident for an Olympic bronze medal by thwarting Canada's Carolyne Lepage in their first playoff, but came up short with a tani otoshi throw and a score 2–1 on koka against China's Gao Feng, relegating Ye to the seventh position.
East Asian Judo Championships (includes East Asian Games)
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