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Introduction to international relations : perspectives, connections, and enduring questions

Author: Joseph M Grieco; G John Ikenberry; Michael Mastanduno
Publisher: London : Red Globe Press, [London] : Macmillan International Higher Education. 2019. ©2019
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : Second editionView all editions and formats
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Genre/Form: Textbooks
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Joseph M Grieco; G John Ikenberry; Michael Mastanduno
ISBN: 1352004224 9781352004229
OCLC Number: 1043841720
Description: xxxix, [9], 587 pages : colour illustrations, colour maps ; 26 cm
Contents: Machine generated contents note: 1.Understanding International Relations --
Did you know that what we currently consider international relations can be traced back at least 2,500 years? --
How Does International Relations Affect Us? --
Who is Involved in International Relations? --
How Do These Actors Get What They Want in International Relations? --
How Can We Understand and Analyze International Relations? --
Theoretical Foundations --
Levels of Analysis --
Making Connections: Aspiration versus Reality --
Recognizing Enduring Questions --
Making Connections: Then and Now --
Research Insight --
How Can We View World Politics from Different Perspectives? --
Recognizing Great-Power Centrism --
Recognizing Cleavages within the International System --
Looking Ahead --
2.The Emergence of a Global System of States, 1500-Today --
How did a fragmented world become a global, integrated system of states for which order is an ongoing problem? --
Starting Point: The World in 1500 --
The Formation of the International Political System, 1500-1900 --
A State System Emerges in Western Europe --
European Pursuit of Foreign Empire --
Why were European States Successful Imperialists? --
World War I and World War II, 1900-45 --
World War I --
The Interwar Period: Failed Global Reconstruction, 1919-39 --
War Comes Again to Europe and the World, 1939-45 --
The Global Struggle of the Cold War, 1945-89 --
The World in 1945 --
Explaining the Origins of the Cold War --
The Cold War as an International Order --
The End of the Cold War and the Collapse of the Soviet Union --
The View from the South: Decolonization, the Non-Aligned Movement, and the Quest for a New International Economic Order --
Decolonization --
The Non-Aligned Movement and Pressure for a New International Economic Order --
The Contemporary International Order, 1989-Present --
From the Unipolar Era to the Return of Great-Power Politics --
Globalization and Its Discontents --
The Prevalence of International Terrorism --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
3.Theories of International Relations --
How do theoretical traditions in international relations differ on how to understand actors and their behavior on the global stage? --
The Realist Tradition --
Realist Assumptions --
Realist Propositions --
The English School of International Relations --
The Liberal Tradition --
Liberal Assumptions --
Liberal Propositions --
Neo-Liberal Institutionalism --
The Marxist Tradition --
Marxist Assumptions --
Marxist Propositions --
The Constructivist Tradition --
Constructivist Assumptions --
Constructivist Propositions --
Critical Theory and the Feminist Tradition --
The Feminist Tradition --
Feminist Propositions --
Comparing Traditions --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
4.The Analysis of Foreign Policy --
What motivates and influences the behavior of states toward one another? --
Foreign Policy Analysis: Connections to International Relations --
The Study of International Relations and the Analysis of Foreign Policy --
Core Concepts of Foreign Policy --
Foreign Policy Interests --
Foreign Policy Strategy --
The Sources of Foreign Policy --
Sources of Foreign Policy at the Individual Level of Analysis --
Sources of Foreign Policy at the State Level of Analysis --
Sources of Foreign Policy at the International Level of Analysis --
How and Why States Change Their Foreign Policy --
Sources of Foreign Policy Change at the Individual Level of Analysis --
Sources of Foreign Policy Change at the State Level of Analysis --
Sources of Foreign Policy Change at the International Level of Analysis --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
5.Framing International Relations: The Role of Laws and Organizations --
How important are international laws and organizations in a world of sovereign states? --
Basic Concepts and Distinctions --
Types of International Law --
Types of International Organization --
Domestic vs. International Law --
Domains of International Law and Organizations --
When May States Launch Wars? --
Humanitarian Intervention and the 'Responsibility to Protect' --
International Law and the Human Rights Revolution --
The World's Oceans and Waterways --
Theoretical Explanations for the Existence of International Law and Organizations --
The Liberal Tradition: Law as Functional Problem-Solver --
The Realist Tradition: Law as Derivative of State Power and Interests --
The Marxist Tradition: Law Reinforces the Economic Divide --
The Constructivist Tradition: Law Embodies the Norms of World Politics --
Theoretical Explanations for the Effectiveness of International Law and Organizations --
The Liberal Tradition --
The Realist Tradition --
The Constructivist Tradition --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
6.War and Its Causes --
Why is war a persistent feature of international relations? --
Wars between Countries --
Types of Military Conflicts between Countries --
Incidence of International Military Conflicts --
Lethality of International Wars --
Immediate Causes of War --
Underlying Causes of War: The Individual Level of Analysis --
Misperception, Stress, and 'Motivated Biases' --
Social Psychology of Small Groups: Groupthink --
Personality Trait of Leaders: Over-Optimism --
Underlying Causes of War: The State Level of Analysis --
Domestic Economic Systems and War --
Domestic Political Institutions and Governmental Processes --
Nationalism and War --
Societal Gender Relations and International Conflict --
Underlying Causes of War: The International Level of Analysis --
Anarchy as a Permissive Condition for War --
Anarchy as a Propellant of International Conflict --
Internal Wars and their Causes --
Internal Wars and Their Impact on International Peace and Security --
Internal Wars: Types and Trends --
Causes of Internal Wars --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
7.Pathways to Interstate Peace --
What factors make it more likely that states can resolve their differences and avoid war? --
The International Distribution of Power as a Condition for Peace --
Balance of Power --
Hegemony --
State Strategies for Achieving Interstate Peace --
Diplomacy --
Power Balancing --
International Law and Institutions as Mechanisms for Peace --
Three Experiences with International Law and Institutions: The League of Nations, the United Nations, and the European Union --
Transnational Mechanisms for Peace --
Economic Interdependence --
A Possible International Community of Democratic Nations --
Peace Movements and Global Civil Society --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
8.Technology, the Use of Force, and Weapons of Mass Destruction --
How have weapons of mass destruction, and in particular nuclear weapons, changed the practice of international relations? --
Technology and the Historical Evolution of Warfare --
Nuclear Weapons and the Nuclear Revolution --
The Devastating Effects of Nuclear Weapons --
The Nuclear Revolution --
Nuclear Proliferation and Efforts to Halt it --
Obtaining Nuclear Capability: Difficult but Not Impossible --
Why do States Want Nuclear Weapons? --
How Dangerous Is Nuclear Proliferation? --
Efforts to Halt Proliferation: The Grand Bargain --
Chemical and Biological Weapons --
How They Work and Efforts to Control Them --
Comparing Nuclear, Biological, and Chemical Weapons --
Weapons of Mass Destruction, Non-State Actors, and Terrorism --
New Technologies and New Challenges: Drones and Cyber-Warfare --
Drones --
The Emergence of Cyber-Warfare --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
9.International Economics: Basic Theory and Core Institutions --
How does international politics shape the global economy? --
Basic Elements of International Trade Theory and Policy --
Building Blocks for Analysis: Consumption and Production --
Comparative Advantage --
The Gains from Trade --
Why Do Countries Protect Themselves from Trade? --
Basic Elements of International Money --
National Exchange-Rate Systems --
Multinational Enterprises and International Political Economy --
Definition and Characteristics of Multinational Enterprises --
Importance of MNEs to the World Economy --
Political Issues Surrounding MNEs --
The Institutions of the World Economy --
International Trade: From GATT to VVTO to the New Regionalism --
International Finance: Why Is the IMF so Controversial? --
Global Governance: From the G-7 and G-8 to the G-20 --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
10.States and Markets in the World Economy --
How do governments manage international economic relations to further national political objectives? --
Two Great Eras of Economic Globalization --
States and Markets: Three Great Traditions of Thought --
Economic Liberalism --
Economic Nationalism --
Marxism --
States and Markets in a World of Anarchy --
The Two-Sided Government: Managing Domestic and International Relations --
State Building, War, and Markets --
Great Powers and the World Economy --
Leadership and the Liberal World Economy --
The Contemporary World Economy: Globalization and Its Challenges --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
11.Dilemmas of Development --
Does participation in the world economy help or hinder the economic development of poorer countries? --
What and Where Are the Developing Countries? --
What is Economic Development? --
Growth Experiences of Different Groups of Developing Countries --
International Relations and Challenges to Developing Countries --
Failure to Develop: A Legacy of Colonialism? --
Difficulties in Development: The Division of Labor --
Is International Trade a Path to Development? --
Market-Controlling Trade Strategies --
Market-Accepting Trade Strategies --
Strategies to Reshape the Rules of International Trade --
Is International Finance a Path to Development? --
International Financial Flows: Meaning, Types, and Magnitudes --
Opportunities and Challenges for Developing Countries Note continued: IMF Lending to Developing Countries --
Development Strategies and Emerging Powers --
the BRICS --
China --
India --
Brazil --
Russia --
South Africa --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
12.Non-State Actors and Challenges to Sovereignty --
Can the state continue to overcome challenges to its authority? --
States, Sovereignty, and the Westphalian System --
Challenges to Sovereign States --
Weak and Failed States --
Piracy --
Terrorism --
Technology and the Privatization of War --
International Responses to Weak and Failed States --
Whither the State? --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
13.The Environment and International Relations --
How does the natural environment influence international relations? --
Sources of Problems for the Global Environment and Natural Resources --
Negative Externalities --
The Tragedy of the Commons --
Challenges for the World's Environment and Natural Resources --
Problems with the Atmosphere --
Damage to the World's Water Resources --
Damage to the Land --
Management of International Environmental Problems --
Unilateral Responses --
Bilateral Efforts --
Multilateral Approaches --
Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead --
14.Facing the Future: Six Visions of an Emerging International Order --
Will the international system undergo fundamental change in the future? --
Model 1: A World of Geo-Economic Competition --
Characteristics of Geo-Economic Competition --
International Trends --
Contrary Evidence and Questions --
Model 2: A Return to a Multipolar Balance-of-Power System --
Characteristics of Multipolarity --
International Trends --
Contrary Evidence and Questions --
Model 3: A Return to Bipolarity --
Characteristics of a New Bipolarity --
International Trends --
Contrary Evidence and Questions --
Model 4: A Democratic Peace --
Characteristics of Democratic Peace --
International Trends --
Contrary Evidence and Questions --
Model 5: A Clash of Civilizations --
Characteristics of a Clash of Civilizations --
International Trends --
Contrary Evidence and Questions --
Model 6: Global Fracture: Pre-Modern, Modern, and Post-Modern Zones --
Characteristics of Global Fracture --
International Trends --
Contrary Evidence and Questions --
Looking Back: A Reminder to Focus on Enduring Questions.
Responsibility: Joseph Grieco, G. John Ikenberry, Michael Mastanduno.

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Primary Entity

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    schema:description "Note continued: IMF Lending to Developing Countries -- Development Strategies and Emerging Powers -- the BRICS -- China -- India -- Brazil -- Russia -- South Africa -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 12.Non-State Actors and Challenges to Sovereignty -- Can the state continue to overcome challenges to its authority? -- States, Sovereignty, and the Westphalian System -- Challenges to Sovereign States -- Weak and Failed States -- Piracy -- Terrorism -- Technology and the Privatization of War -- International Responses to Weak and Failed States -- Whither the State? -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 13.The Environment and International Relations -- How does the natural environment influence international relations? -- Sources of Problems for the Global Environment and Natural Resources -- Negative Externalities -- The Tragedy of the Commons -- Challenges for the World's Environment and Natural Resources -- Problems with the Atmosphere -- Damage to the World's Water Resources -- Damage to the Land -- Management of International Environmental Problems -- Unilateral Responses -- Bilateral Efforts -- Multilateral Approaches -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 14.Facing the Future: Six Visions of an Emerging International Order -- Will the international system undergo fundamental change in the future? -- Model 1: A World of Geo-Economic Competition -- Characteristics of Geo-Economic Competition -- International Trends -- Contrary Evidence and Questions -- Model 2: A Return to a Multipolar Balance-of-Power System -- Characteristics of Multipolarity -- International Trends -- Contrary Evidence and Questions -- Model 3: A Return to Bipolarity -- Characteristics of a New Bipolarity -- International Trends -- Contrary Evidence and Questions -- Model 4: A Democratic Peace -- Characteristics of Democratic Peace -- International Trends -- Contrary Evidence and Questions -- Model 5: A Clash of Civilizations -- Characteristics of a Clash of Civilizations -- International Trends -- Contrary Evidence and Questions -- Model 6: Global Fracture: Pre-Modern, Modern, and Post-Modern Zones -- Characteristics of Global Fracture -- International Trends -- Contrary Evidence and Questions -- Looking Back: A Reminder to Focus on Enduring Questions."@en ;
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-- World War I and World War II, 1900-45 -- World War I -- The Interwar Period: Failed Global Reconstruction, 1919-39 -- War Comes Again to Europe and the World, 1939-45 -- The Global Struggle of the Cold War, 1945-89 -- The World in 1945 -- Explaining the Origins of the Cold War -- The Cold War as an International Order -- The End of the Cold War and the Collapse of the Soviet Union -- The View from the South: Decolonization, the Non-Aligned Movement, and the Quest for a New International Economic Order -- Decolonization -- The Non-Aligned Movement and Pressure for a New International Economic Order -- The Contemporary International Order, 1989-Present -- From the Unipolar Era to the Return of Great-Power Politics -- Globalization and Its Discontents -- The Prevalence of International Terrorism -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 3.Theories of International Relations -- How do theoretical traditions in international relations differ on how to understand actors and their behavior on the global stage? -- The Realist Tradition -- Realist Assumptions -- Realist Propositions -- The English School of International Relations -- The Liberal Tradition -- Liberal Assumptions -- Liberal Propositions -- Neo-Liberal Institutionalism -- The Marxist Tradition -- Marxist Assumptions -- Marxist Propositions -- The Constructivist Tradition -- Constructivist Assumptions -- Constructivist Propositions -- Critical Theory and the Feminist Tradition -- The Feminist Tradition -- Feminist Propositions -- Comparing Traditions -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 4.The Analysis of Foreign Policy -- What motivates and influences the behavior of states toward one another? -- Foreign Policy Analysis: Connections to International Relations -- The Study of International Relations and the Analysis of Foreign Policy -- Core Concepts of Foreign Policy -- Foreign Policy Interests -- Foreign Policy Strategy -- The Sources of Foreign Policy -- Sources of Foreign Policy at the Individual Level of Analysis -- Sources of Foreign Policy at the State Level of Analysis -- Sources of Foreign Policy at the International Level of Analysis -- How and Why States Change Their Foreign Policy -- Sources of Foreign Policy Change at the Individual Level of Analysis -- Sources of Foreign Policy Change at the State Level of Analysis -- Sources of Foreign Policy Change at the International Level of Analysis -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 5.Framing International Relations: The Role of Laws and Organizations -- How important are international laws and organizations in a world of sovereign states? -- Basic Concepts and Distinctions -- Types of International Law -- Types of International Organization -- Domestic vs. International Law -- Domains of International Law and Organizations -- When May States Launch Wars? -- Humanitarian Intervention and the 'Responsibility to Protect' -- International Law and the Human Rights Revolution -- The World's Oceans and Waterways -- Theoretical Explanations for the Existence of International Law and Organizations -- The Liberal Tradition: Law as Functional Problem-Solver -- The Realist Tradition: Law as Derivative of State Power and Interests -- The Marxist Tradition: Law Reinforces the Economic Divide -- The Constructivist Tradition: Law Embodies the Norms of World Politics -- Theoretical Explanations for the Effectiveness of International Law and Organizations -- The Liberal Tradition -- The Realist Tradition -- The Constructivist Tradition -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 6.War and Its Causes -- Why is war a persistent feature of international relations? -- Wars between Countries -- Types of Military Conflicts between Countries -- Incidence of International Military Conflicts -- Lethality of International Wars -- Immediate Causes of War -- Underlying Causes of War: The Individual Level of Analysis -- Misperception, Stress, and 'Motivated Biases' -- Social Psychology of Small Groups: Groupthink -- Personality Trait of Leaders: Over-Optimism -- Underlying Causes of War: The State Level of Analysis -- Domestic Economic Systems and War -- Domestic Political Institutions and Governmental Processes -- Nationalism and War -- Societal Gender Relations and International Conflict -- Underlying Causes of War: The International Level of Analysis -- Anarchy as a Permissive Condition for War -- Anarchy as a Propellant of International Conflict -- Internal Wars and their Causes -- Internal Wars and Their Impact on International Peace and Security -- Internal Wars: Types and Trends -- Causes of Internal Wars -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 7.Pathways to Interstate Peace -- What factors make it more likely that states can resolve their differences and avoid war? -- The International Distribution of Power as a Condition for Peace -- Balance of Power -- Hegemony -- State Strategies for Achieving Interstate Peace -- Diplomacy -- Power Balancing -- International Law and Institutions as Mechanisms for Peace -- Three Experiences with International Law and Institutions: The League of Nations, the United Nations, and the European Union -- Transnational Mechanisms for Peace -- Economic Interdependence -- A Possible International Community of Democratic Nations -- Peace Movements and Global Civil Society -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 8.Technology, the Use of Force, and Weapons of Mass Destruction -- How have weapons of mass destruction, and in particular nuclear weapons, changed the practice of international relations? -- Technology and the Historical Evolution of Warfare -- Nuclear Weapons and the Nuclear Revolution -- The Devastating Effects of Nuclear Weapons -- The Nuclear Revolution -- Nuclear Proliferation and Efforts to Halt it -- Obtaining Nuclear Capability: Difficult but Not Impossible -- Why do States Want Nuclear Weapons? -- How Dangerous Is Nuclear Proliferation? -- Efforts to Halt Proliferation: The Grand Bargain -- Chemical and Biological Weapons -- How They Work and Efforts to Control Them -- Comparing Nuclear, Biological, and Chemical Weapons -- Weapons of Mass Destruction, Non-State Actors, and Terrorism -- New Technologies and New Challenges: Drones and Cyber-Warfare -- Drones -- The Emergence of Cyber-Warfare -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 9.International Economics: Basic Theory and Core Institutions -- How does international politics shape the global economy? -- Basic Elements of International Trade Theory and Policy -- Building Blocks for Analysis: Consumption and Production -- Comparative Advantage -- The Gains from Trade -- Why Do Countries Protect Themselves from Trade? -- Basic Elements of International Money -- National Exchange-Rate Systems -- Multinational Enterprises and International Political Economy -- Definition and Characteristics of Multinational Enterprises -- Importance of MNEs to the World Economy -- Political Issues Surrounding MNEs -- The Institutions of the World Economy -- International Trade: From GATT to VVTO to the New Regionalism -- International Finance: Why Is the IMF so Controversial? -- Global Governance: From the G-7 and G-8 to the G-20 -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 10.States and Markets in the World Economy -- How do governments manage international economic relations to further national political objectives? -- Two Great Eras of Economic Globalization -- States and Markets: Three Great Traditions of Thought -- Economic Liberalism -- Economic Nationalism -- Marxism -- States and Markets in a World of Anarchy -- The Two-Sided Government: Managing Domestic and International Relations -- State Building, War, and Markets -- Great Powers and the World Economy -- Leadership and the Liberal World Economy -- The Contemporary World Economy: Globalization and Its Challenges -- Revisiting the Enduring Question and Looking Ahead -- 11.Dilemmas of Development -- Does participation in the world economy help or hinder the economic development of poorer countries? -- What and Where Are the Developing Countries? -- What is Economic Development? -- Growth Experiences of Different Groups of Developing Countries -- International Relations and Challenges to Developing Countries -- Failure to Develop: A Legacy of Colonialism? 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