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International Relations, 2008-2009,9780321195500
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International Relations, 2008-2009

by
Edition:
5th
ISBN13:

9780321195500

ISBN10:
0321195507
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
6/1/2003
Publisher(s):
Pearson College Div
List Price: $84.80
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Summary

The Fifth Edition Update of this best-seller continues to provide unparalleled coverage of international political economy, theory, and technology, a 4-color design, and coverage of recent global events. This Update is the the Fifth Edition of Goldstein's text with new discussions about recent events inserted into the textwithout changing the page numbering! It gives students the most current and accurate picture of their world with no disruption to instructors. Since page numbers do not change, instructors do not need to change their syllabi to use this Update.

Table of Contents

Preface xiii
To the Student xix
A Note on Nomenclature xix
A Key to Icon Usage xx
Maps xxi
CHAPTER 1 Understanding International Relations 3(68)
The Study of IR
3(6)
IR and Daily Life
3(1)
IR as a Field of Study
4(2)
Theories and Methods
6(3)
Actors and Influences
9(15)
State Actors
10(2)
Nonstate Actors
12(2)
The Information Revolution
14(1)
Levels of Analysis
14(3)
Geography
17(7)
History
24(28)
World Civilizations 1000 to 2000
24(3)
The Great-Power System, 1500-2000
27(2)
Imperialism, 1500-2000
29(2)
Nationalism, 1500-2000
31(2)
The World Economy, 1750-2000
33(4)
The Two World Wars, 1900-1950
37(2)
The Cold War, 1945-1990
39(4)
The Early Post-Cold War Era, 1990-
43(9)
CHARTING AMERICA'S RESPONSE: Op Eds in the Aftermath of September 11
52
Joshua S. Goldstein: Introduction
52(2)
Afghanistan, South Asia, and the Middle East
Richard Holbrooke: After the Taliban
54(1)
Sam Gardiner: It Doesn't Start in Kashmir, and It Never Ends Well
55(2)
John Newhouse and Thomas R. Pickering: Getting Iran Right
57(2)
Thomas L. Friedman: Today's News Quiz
59(1)
Shibley Teihami: Prism on Palestine
60(1)
Ellen Goodman: From Burgas to Abayas
61(1)
America and the World
Jim Hoagland: Questions About the Colossus
62(1)
Nicholas D. Kristof: The Wrong Lessons of the Somalia Debacle
63(1)
Ruth Wedgwood: The Rules of War Can't Protect al Qaeda
64(1)
Randall Caroline Forsberg: Getting to the Roots of Terrorism
65(1)
The Home Front
Anna Quindlen: Uncle Sam and Aunt Samantha
66(2)
Thomas L. Friedman: Ask Not What....
68(3)
PART ONE INTERNATIONAL SECURITY
CHAPTER 2 Power Politics
71(44)
Realism
71(2)
Power
73(5)
Defining Power
73(1)
Estimating Power
74(2)
Elements of Power
76(2)
Bargaining
78(12)
Bargaining and Leverage
78(2)
Strategies
80(2)
Reciprocity, Deterrence, and Arms Races
82(2)
Rationality
84(2)
Game Theory
86(4)
The International System
90(12)
Anarchy and Sovereignty
90(2)
Balance of Power
92(2)
Great Powers and Middle Powers
94(3)
Power Distribution
97(2)
Hegemony
99(3)
Alliances
102(13)
Purposes of Alliances
102(2)
NATO and the U.S. Japanese
Security Treaty
104(4)
The Former Soviet Republics
108(1)
Regional Alignments
109(6)
CHAPTER 3 Alternatives to Power Politics
115(40)
Liberalism
115(11)
Traditional Liberal Critiques
115(1)
What Is Rationality?
116(2)
Neoliberalism
118(1)
Collective Goods
119(1)
International Regimes
120(1)
Hegemonic Stability
121(2)
Collective Security
123(3)
Feminism
126(12)
Why Gender Matters
127(2)
The Masculinity of Realism
129(1)
Gender in War and Peace
130(3)
Women in IR
133(3)
Balancing the Feminist Arguments
136(2)
Postmodernism
138(4)
Deconstructing Realism
138(1)
Postmodern Feminism
139(2)
Constructivism
141(1)
Peace Studies
142(13)
Broadening the Focus
143(1)
Conflict Resolution
143(3)
War and Militarism
146(1)
Positive Peace
147(2)
Peace Movements
149(1)
Nonviolence
150(5)
CHAPTER 4 Foreign Policy
155(28)
Making Foreign Policy
155(2)
Decision Making
157(10)
Models of Decision Making
157(2)
Individual Decision Makers
159(5)
Group Dynamics
164(1)
Crisis Management
165(2)
Substate Actors
167(16)
Bureaucracies
167(2)
Interest Groups
169(1)
The Military-Industrial Complex
170(2)
Public Opinion
172(2)
Democracy and Foreign Policy
174(9)
CHAPTER 5 International Conflict
183(38)
The Causes of War
183(4)
Theories About War
184(3)
Conflicts of Interest
187(11)
Territorial Disputes
188(6)
Control of Governments
194(1)
Economic Conflict
195(3)
Conflicts of Ideas
198(12)
Ethnic Conflict
199(5)
Religious Conflict
204(4)
Ideological Conflict
208(2)
Means of Leverage
210(11)
Types of War
211(3)
Terrorism
214(7)
CHAPTER 6 Military Force
221(40)
The Use of Force
221(1)
Configuring Forces
222(6)
Military Economics
223(1)
The Choice of Capabilities
224(4)
Control of Military Forces
228(5)
Command
229(2)
States and Militaries
231(2)
Conventional Forces
233(7)
Types of Forces
233(5)
Evolving Technologies
238(2)
Weapons of Mass Destruction
240(21)
Nuclear Weapons
242(1)
Ballistic Missiles and Other Delivery Systems
243(4)
Chemical and Biological Weapons
247(2)
Proliferation
249(4)
Nuclear Strategy
253(2)
Nuclear Arsenals and Arms Control
255(6)
CHAPTER 7 International Organization and Law
261(42)
World Order
261(4)
The Evolution of World Order
261(1)
International Norms and Morality
262(2)
Roles of International Organizations
264(1)
The United Nations
265(18)
The UN System
266(5)
The Security Council
271(2)
Peacekeeping Forces
273(5)
The Secretariat
278(2)
The General Assembly
280(1)
UN Programs
281(1)
Autonomous Agencies
282(1)
International Law
283(7)
Sources of International Law
283(2)
Enforcement of International Law
285(1)
The World Court
286(2)
International Cases in National Courts
288(2)
Law and Sovereignty
290(13)
Laws of Diplomacy
290(2)
War Crimes
292(3)
Just War Doctrine
295(1)
Human Rights
296(7)
PART TWO INTERNATIONAL POLITICAL ECONOMY
CHAPTER 8 Trade
303(40)
From Security to Political Economy
303(5)
Liberalism and Mercantilism
304(2)
Globalization
306(2)
Markets
308(11)
Global Patterns of Trade
309(1)
Comparative Advantage
309(3)
Prices and Markets
312(1)
Centrally Planned Economies
313(1)
Politics of Markets
314(2)
Balance of Trade
316(1)
Interdependence
317(2)
Trade Strategies
319(10)
Autarky
319(1)
Protectionism
320(3)
Industries and Interest Groups
323(3)
Cooperation in Trade
326(3)
Trade Regimes
329(14)
The World Trade Organization
329(2)
Resistance to Trade
331(2)
Bilateral and Regional Agreements
333(2)
Cartels
335(8)
CHAPTER 9 Money and Business
343(36)
About Money
343(1)
The Currency System
344(10)
International Currency Exchange
344(4)
Why Currencies Rise or Fall
348(2)
Central Banks
350(1)
The World Bank and the IMF
351(3)
State Financial Positions
354(12)
National Accounts
354(1)
International Debt
355(2)
The Position of the United States
357(2)
The Position of Russia and Eastern Europe
359(3)
The Position of Asia
362(4)
Multinational Business
366(13)
Multinational Corporations
366(2)
Direct Foreign Investment
368(2)
Host and Home Government Relations
370(3)
Business Environments
373(6)
CHAPTER 10 Integration
379(34)
Supranationalism
379(1)
Integration Theory
379(3)
The European Union
382(12)
The Vision of a United Europe
382(1)
The Treaty of Rome
383(2)
Structure of the European Union
385(2)
The Single European Act
387(1)
The Maastricht Treaty
387(2)
Monetary Union
389(1)
Expanding the European Union
390(4)
The Power of Information
394(8)
Wiring the World
394(2)
Information as a Tool of Governments
396(4)
Information as a Tool
Against Governments
400(2)
International Culture
402(11)
Telecommunications and Global Culture
402(2)
Transnational Communities
404(9)
CHAPTER 11 Environment and Population
413(42)
Interdependence and the Environment
413(5)
Sustainable Economic Development
415(2)
Rethinking Interdependence
417(1)
Managing the Environment
418(12)
The Atmosphere
418(4)
Biodiversity
422(2)
Forests and Oceans
424(4)
Pollution
428(2)
Natural Resources
430(8)
World Energy
430(4)
Minerals, Land, Water
434(3)
International Security and the Environment
437(1)
Population
438(17)
World Population Trends
438(1)
The Demographic Transition
439(2)
Population Policies
441(2)
Mortality and AIDS
443(5)
Population and International Conflict
448(7)
CHAPTER 12 The North-South Gap
455(40)
Poverty
455(2)
Theories of Accumulation
457(6)
Economic Accumulation
457(2)
Capitalism
459(1)
Socialism
460(1)
Economic Classes
461(2)
Imperialism
463(11)
The Globalization of Class
463(1)
The World-System
464(2)
European Colonialism
466(3)
Anti-Imperialism
469(1)
Postcolonial Dependency
470(4)
The State of the South
474(9)
Basic Human Needs
474(3)
World Hunger
477(1)
Rural and Urban Populations
478(1)
Women in Development
479(2)
Migration and Refugees
481(2)
Revolution
483(12)
Revolutionary Movements
484(1)
Islamic Revolutions
485(1)
Postrevolutionary Governments
486(9)
CHAPTER 13 International Development
495(42)
What Is Development?
495(2)
Experiences
497(9)
The Newly Industrializing Countries
497(3)
The Chinese Experience
500(4)
Other Experiments
504(2)
Lessons
506(6)
Import Substitution and Export-Led Growth
507(1)
Concentrating Capital for Manufacturing
507(2)
Authoritarianism and Democracy
509(2)
Corruption
511(1)
North-South Business
512(10)
Foreign Investment
513(1)
Technology Transfer
514(2)
Third World Debt
516(2)
IMF Conditionality
518(2)
The South in International Economic Regimes
520(2)
Foreign Assistance
522(15)
Patterns of Foreign Assistance
522(3)
The Disaster Relief Model
525(1)
The Missionary Model
526(2)
The Oxfam Model
528(9)
CHAPTER 14 Postscript
537(4)
Glossary 541(18)
Photo Credits 559(2)
Author Index 561(8)
Subject Index 569


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