International Order and the Future of World Politics
Hall, John Anthony Hall, Thazha Varkey Paul, T. V. Paul, John A. Hall
Cambridge University Press, Jul 8, 1999 - Political Science - 421 pages
In this volume distinguished scholars from different social science disciplines assess the emerging international order. The volume's three sections examine theories and strategies of order; the prospects of the major likely contenders for world leadership (the United States, Russia, China, the European Union, Japan and India); and the challenges to world order, including globalization, nationalism, ethnic and religious conflict, environmental degradation, and the spread of weapons of mass destruction. This book thus offers a comprehensive account of the prospects for a peaceful and just international order in the next century.
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Theories and strategies
A realist view three images of the coming international order
A liberal view preserving and expanding the liberal pacific union
Preconditions for prudence a sociological synthesis of realism and liberalism
An institutionalist view international institutions and state strategies
Is the truth out there? Eight questions about international order
Contenders major powers and international order
India as a limited challenger?
Has globalization ended the rise and rise of the nationstate?
Stateless nations and the emerging international order
The coming chaos? Armed conflict in the worlds periphery
Political religion in the twentyfirst century
Environmental security in the coming century
Demography domestic conflict and the international order
Liberal hegemony and the future of American postwar order
Russia responses to relative decline
The European Union economic giant political dwarf
Unsteady anticipation reflections on the future of Japans changing political economy
Chinese perspectives on world order
Other editions - View all
actors affairs American approach areas argue Asia Bangladesh become behavior capitalism causes central century challenge China civil Cold concerns continue cooperation countries create decline democracy democratic dependent domestic dominant East economic effects elites emerging environmental Europe European example existing forces foreign foreign policy future global groups growth hegemonic human important increase independence India industrial institutions integration interests international order issues Japan Japanese lead less liberal limited major means military nation-state nationalist nature norms North nuclear organization Pakistan particular peace political population position possible problems question realist reasons regime regional relations relative remain result rise role rules social society sovereignty Soviet strategy structure theory Third threat tion tional trade Union United University Press wars weapons Western world order York