And China, possibly?
Only local at best until ... maybe 10 years ago? They're still fairly embryonic as far as power projection capabilities are concerned. Their regional command and military structure was designed to make China a pain to occupy, but this led to the drawback of of poor unity of command. There's many other problems that even I don't quite know about, but China is at best handling border disputes with local forces or the Third Vietnam War occurs with a full Military District (oh it was bad). Not a conventional Grande Armee.
To my knowledge, almost every one of their fights in the time frame were going to be guerilla/irregular forces (think Korean War) facing conventional armies, or conventional armies facing irregulars and guerillas.
To an extent, that is because of how Asian wars are typically fought, but they won't be dealing with some Chinese Fulda Gap in the Japanese Home Islands or Malaysia. If the USSR invades, China's giving up space for time while leafing through Mao's On Guerilla Warfare again.
Wikipedia, of all things wrote:The Chinese People's Liberation Army began as a peasant guerilla force which in time transformed itself into a large regular force. This transformation was foreseen in the doctrine of "people's war", in which irregular forces were seen as being able to engage the enemy and to win the support of the populace but as being incapable of taking and holding ground against regular military forces.