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The Highest stakes : the economic foundations of the next security system Titelvorschau
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The Highest stakes : the economic foundations of the next security system

Verfasser/in: Wayne Sandholtz; Berkeley Roundtable on the International Economy.
Verlag: New York : Oxford University Press, 1992.
Ausgabe/Format   Print book : EnglischAlle Ausgaben und Formate anzeigen
Datenbank:WorldCat
Zusammenfassung:
Will markets, investment, and technology--rather than tanks and missiles--be the bargaining chips in the new world order? When politics catches up with the global whirlwind of shifting economic capabilities, the international system will look very different than it does today. This book explores how the momentous dislocations of economic power in the world--the burgeoning might of Asia, the unification of Europe,  Weiterlesen…
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Physisches Format Online version:
Highest stakes.
New York : Oxford University Press, 1992
(OCoLC)647036742
Medientyp: Internetquelle
Dokumenttyp: Buch, Internet-Ressource
Alle Autoren: Wayne Sandholtz; Berkeley Roundtable on the International Economy.
ISBN: 0195070356 9780195070354 0195086678 9780195086676
OCLC-Nummer: 24906096
Anmerkungen: "A Berkeley Roundtable on the International Economy (BRIE) project on economy and security."
Beschreibung: viii, 262 pages ; 25 cm
Inhalt: Industrial competitiveness and American national security / Michael Borrus and John Zysman --
The power behind "spin-ons" : the military implications of Japan's commercial technology / Steven Vogel --
Europe's emergence as a global protagonist / Wayne Sandholtz and John Zysman --
From spin-off to spin-on : redefining the military's role in American technology development / Jay Stowsky --
Third World military industrialization and the evolving security system / Ken Conca --
The risk that mercantilism will define the next security system / Steve Weber and John Zysman --
Epilogue / Michael Borrus [and others].
Verfasserangabe: Wayne Sandholtz [and others].
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Abstract:

Will markets, investment, and technology--rather than tanks and missiles--be the bargaining chips in the new world order? When politics catches up with the global whirlwind of shifting economic capabilities, the international system will look very different than it does today. This book explores how the momentous dislocations of economic power in the world--the burgeoning might of Asia, the unification of Europe, the relative decline of the United States--will reshape global security issues. The authors believe that the United States is especially unprepared for a 21st century in which the control of markets and technology is a principal battleground. They demonstrate how America's loss of industrial leadership is slowly but surely eroding its influence abroad, and how America will soon have to accept the kinds of constraints it has been so accustomed to imposing on others. Representing over six years of research by seven scholars, this timely analysis also goes beyond the discussion of America's decline to examine how the emergence of regional trading blocs may carve out new international security arrangements. The authors warn that a natural extension of the postwar security system is only one possibility. The emerging distribution of economic capabilities suggests at least two others, each of which would reconceive the very character of security, redefine the international power game, and re-situate the players.

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