DIPLOMATIC THEORY OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CAMBRIDGE STUDIES IN INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS

Download Diplomatic Theory Of International Relations Cambridge Studies In International Relations ebook PDF or Read Online books in PDF, EPUB, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to DIPLOMATIC THEORY OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CAMBRIDGE STUDIES IN INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS book pdf for free now.

Diplomatic Theory Of International Relations

Author : Paul Sharp
ISBN : 9780521760263
Genre : Political Science
File Size : 55.91 MB
Format : PDF, Docs
Download : 502
Read : 289

This book seeks to identify a body or tradition of diplomatic thinking and construct a diplomatic theory of international relations from it.
Category: Political Science

International Security In Practice

Author : Vincent Pouliot
ISBN : 9781139484411
Genre : Political Science
File Size : 50.44 MB
Format : PDF, Kindle
Download : 256
Read : 1122

How do once bitter enemies move beyond entrenched rivalry at the diplomatic level? In one of the first attempts to apply practice theory to the study of International Relations, Vincent Pouliot builds on Pierre Bourdieu's sociology to devise a theory of practice of security communities and applies it to post-Cold War security relations between NATO and Russia. Based on dozens of interviews and a thorough analysis of recent history, Pouliot demonstrates that diplomacy has become a normal, though not a self-evident, practice between the two former enemies. He argues that this limited pacification is due to the intense symbolic power struggles that have plagued the relationship ever since NATO began its process of enlargement at the geographical and functional levels. So long as Russia and NATO do not cast each other in the roles that they actually play together, security community development is bound to remain limited.
Category: Political Science

Diplomacy And The Making Of World Politics

Author : Ole Jacob Sending
ISBN : 9781107099265
Genre : Political Science
File Size : 46.10 MB
Format : PDF, ePub, Docs
Download : 669
Read : 1069

Shows how changing diplomatic practices are central in explaining key dimensions of world politics, from law to war.
Category: Political Science

Face To Face Diplomacy

Author : Marcus Holmes
ISBN : 9781108417075
Genre : Political Science
File Size : 32.24 MB
Format : PDF, Docs
Download : 340
Read : 263

Argues that face-to-face interaction undercuts the security dilemma at the interpersonal level by providing a mechanism for understanding intentions.
Category: Political Science

Democracy And Coercive Diplomacy

Author : Kenneth A. Schultz
ISBN : 0521796695
Genre : Political Science
File Size : 78.19 MB
Format : PDF, Kindle
Download : 741
Read : 1236

This book, first published in 2001, argues that political competition between government and opposition parties influences threats in international crises.
Category: Political Science

Crisis Diplomacy

Author : James L. Richardson
ISBN : 0521459877
Genre : Political Science
File Size : 30.34 MB
Format : PDF, Docs
Download : 246
Read : 654

Why do some international crises lead to war, while others are resolved peacefully? Does the outcome depend mainly on underlying structural causes, or on decision makers' choices and diplomacy? In this book James Richardson examines nine major international crises from the nineteenth and twentieth centuries in order to explain the differing outcomes of each. The author evaluates the main theories that have served to explain crisis behavior, emphasizing the conflict between theories based on an assumption of rationality, and those which emphasize the nonrational.
Category: Political Science

The Great Powers And The International System

Author : Bear F. Braumoeller
ISBN : 9781139560443
Genre : Political Science
File Size : 63.52 MB
Format : PDF, Mobi
Download : 823
Read : 332

Do great leaders make history? Or are they compelled to act by historical circumstance? This debate has remained unresolved since Thomas Carlyle and Karl Marx framed it in the mid-nineteenth century, yet implicit answers inform our policies and our views of history. In this book, Professor Bear F. Braumoeller argues persuasively that both perspectives are correct: leaders shape the main material and ideological forces of history that subsequently constrain and compel them. His studies of the Congress of Vienna, the interwar period, and the end of the Cold War illustrate this dynamic, and the data he marshals provide systematic evidence that leaders both shape and are constrained by the structure of the international system.
Category: Political Science

Global Diplomacy

Author : Alison R. Holmes
ISBN : 9780429973420
Genre : Political Science
File Size : 76.98 MB
Format : PDF, Docs
Download : 477
Read : 1138

In a field dominated by the history and practices of Western states, Global Diplomacy expands the mainstream discourse on diplomacy to include non-Western states and states in all stages of development. By presenting a broader view of this crucial institution, this exciting text cultivates a more global understanding of the ways in which diplomacy is conducted in the world today and offers a new perspective on the ways it may continue to develop in the future. This book presents; a brief introduction to diplomatic practice, the classic diplomatic narrative, and different theories of diplomacy; an exploration of diplomacy over time and place through four types of diplomacy-political, cultural, economic, and military-discussed by guest authors who are experts in their respective fields; three new models of diplomatic interaction-Community, Transatlantic, and Relational-illustrated through the examples of the European Union, UK and US relations, and the rising powers of India and China.
Category: Political Science

Narrative And The Making Of Us National Security

Author : Ronald R. Krebs
ISBN : 9781107103955
Genre : Political Science
File Size : 38.25 MB
Format : PDF, Mobi
Download : 489
Read : 776

Shows how dominant narratives have shaped the national security policies of the United States.
Category: Political Science

Asymmetric Conflicts

Author : T. V. Paul
ISBN : 0521466210
Genre : History
File Size : 43.4 MB
Format : PDF, Kindle
Download : 694
Read : 1221

This book asks why weaker powers so often engage in wars against stronger opponents. It examines six cases where this occurred in this century, including the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor in 1941, and the Argentine invasion of the Falkland Islands in 1982. The key argument of deterrence theory is that the military superiority of a relatively strong power, coupled with a credible retaliatory threat, will prevent attack by challengers. This book seriously challenges this assumption, and has wide implications for the study of war, deterrence, diplomacy and strategy.
Category: History