Expanded new edition of an important study of the protracted violence in Colombia.
Groundbreaking empirical study of voting by resident aliens in established democracies.
An insider’s account of the UN Security Council in the years immediately after the end of the Cold War.
Examines the domestic constraints negotiators operate under when nations seek to cooperate.
Argues for new water policies in the Nile River Basin.
Develops a new and dynamic theory of foreign policy decision making and experiential learning.
Examines cooperation and conflict over water in the Middle East.
Examines the possibilities of global governance in the wake of the challenges of globalization.
Examines Russia’s energy policy with rival Eurasian supplier states from 1992 to 2002.
Demonstrates that world politics is more complex than conventional models can account for.
Examines the interrelation between technology and international politics since the nineteenth century.
Explores the connections between globalization and democratization in Colombia.
Argues that increasing levels of transparency do not always change international politics for the better.
Examines how globalization and the environment are connected issues.
Examines how and why great powers act to defuse ethnic conflict within small powers.
Argues that institutional context drives economic globalization in the United States and Britain.
Explores the limits of economic liberalization within the European Union.
Examines how national interest groups respond to the international pressures of globalization.
Challenges conventional assumptions about how international rivals form trusting relationships.
Examines the negotiations between nations that lead to international agreements regulating human activity in outer space.
Explores the role of international institutions in reducing conflict in multiethnic societies.
Examines the politics of transnational water resource management through case studies of the Aral Sea basin and the Danube, Euphrates, and Mekong river basins.
Essays on the early disciplinary history of international relations.
Examines the growing power of nongovernmental organizations by looking at UN World Conferences.
Recounts and evaluates the worldwide effort to ban landmines.
Explores the impact of globalization on the conduct of international affairs.
Argues that leaders sometimes promote international conflicts to keep their own military politically divided.
A path-breaking look at the international response to ozone depletion and climate change.
Argues that international relations ought to be anchored in realistic models of human decision making.
Argues that international institutions are becoming increasingly democratized.
A critical look at the image of human nature that underlies the realist theory of international relations.
Examines the nature of international economic leadership since the seventeenth century.
Explores issues of political identity and the social changes that ended apartheid in South Africa.
Uses Heidegger’s philosophy to critique and remedy “world order thinking” in international politics.
Applies the concept of space to international relations to arrive at novel interpretations.
Looks at alternatives to international financial institutions such as the IMF and World Bank.
The impact of internet technologies on international politics.
Makes the perhaps surprising argument that in the last quarter of the twentieth century the Arab-Israeli conflict has been winding down.
Examines the conditions that have led to protracted violence in Colombia.
Argues the state and not markets should be the center of analysis when attempting to explain international cooperation.
Examines how information technologies may be shifting power and authority away from the state.
Examines the political, social, and economic issues confronted by each of the newly independent republics in the Transcaucasus and Central Asian regions.
Explains why military interventions with humanitarian goals consistently fail.
Details the West German peace movement's impact on German, U. S., and NATO politics and security dynamics in the 1980s.
Traces the history of European monetary negotiations from the 1960s to the 1990s.
Explores the limits of Kantian approaches to the study of international affairs.
Argues that marginalized states and peoples are capable of initiating their own foreign policy agendas.
Challenges the parochialism and "Americanization" of the field of International Relations.
Christopher Hemmer offers a model for how U. S. decision makers use the lessons of history to diagnose and make policy choices.
Analyzes the underlying basis for state participation in cooperative international structures.
Presents a constructively critical reappraisal of the boundaries that define the social scientific analysis of international life.
Notable scholars explore James Rosenau's postinternational paradigm--an alternative view to traditional international relations.
This book examines the troubled modern nation–state and reflects on the “end” of authority, sovereignty, and national security, and the implications of that end in the coming decades.
Showcases diverse theoretical approaches in the emerging area of global governance.
Analyses the effectiveness of economic sanctions as instruments of statecraft.
Examines how developing countries have restructured their telecommunications in order to "leapfrog" or accelerate development.
Explores the emerging political economy of the former Soviet Union.
Analyzes factors that both drive and impede the establishment of transnational markets at the level of the nation state.
Explores in detail the degree to which private sector firms are beginning to replace governments in "governing" some areas of international relations.
Provides a critique and an extention of the "democratic peace" theory by focusing on the regional level and by offering alternative explanations for the maintenance of democratic and non-democratic "zones of peace. "
Examines the prospects for collective management of international conflict, identifying the international and domestic conditions under which it will and will not tend to work and exploring whether the end of the Cold War will make its success more or less likely than before.
Examines Caribbean countries' impact on the U. S. and the world and how they have consolidated their democracies, advanced prosperity, and maintained peace through collective security and international cooperation.
The first comprehensive political-science treatment of the global politics and diplomacy of intellectual property and antitrust, with focus on relations between developing and industrialized countries.
A disciplinary history of the field of international relations from its emergence in the mid-1800s until the outbreak of World War II.
Argues that the transformation of our world into a global society is causing a resurgence of tribalism at the same time that it is inspiring the ideology of political holism and global interdependence.