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65 Results Found For: SUNY series in Global Politics
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Systems of Violence, Second Edition
Systems of Violence, Second Edition (June 2013)
The Political Economy of War and Peace in Colombia
Nazih Richani - Author

Expanded new edition of an important study of the protracted violence in Colombia.
This book examines the political, economic, and military factors that have contributed to decades of violent conflict in Colombia during one of the longest protracted civil wars in the world. Using four years of field research, and more than two hundred interviews, Nazih Richani examines Colombia’s “war system”—the systemic ...(Read More)
 
 
Old Nations, New Voters
Old Nations, New Voters (November 2008)
Nationalism, Transnationalism, and Democracy in the Era of Global Migration
David C. Earnest - Author

Groundbreaking empirical study of voting by resident aliens in established democracies.
In this groundbreaking study, David C. Earnest analyzes why democracies give noncitizens the right to vote. Bringing together theoretical debates in international relations and comparative politics about globalization, sovereignty, nationalism, citizenship, and state building, he examines how twenty-five democracies are coping with growing...(Read More)
 
 
Who Gets What?
Who Gets What? (August 2008)
Domestic Influences on International Negotiations Allocating Shared Resources
Aslaug Asgeirsdottir - Author

Examines the domestic constraints negotiators operate under when nations seek to cooperate.
During international bargaining, who gets the better deal, and why, is one of the questions at the heart of the study of international cooperation. In Who Gets What? Áslaug Ásgeirsdóttir analyzes seven agreements signed throughout a twenty-year span between Iceland and Norway to allocate shared fish stocks. Whi...(Read More)
 
 
The United Nations Security Council in the 1990s
The United Nations Security Council in the 1990s (July 2008)
Resurgence and Renewal
Juergen Dedring - Author

An insider’s account of the UN Security Council in the years immediately after the end of the Cold War.

From an insider’s perspective, Juergen Dedring offers a systematic overview of the work of the United Nations Security Council following the end of the Cold War. He explores the nature of the Security Council’s decision-making process and its transformation as a result of the basic learning taking place among it...(Read More)

 
 
Water Resources and Inter-Riparian Relations in the Nile Basin
Water Resources and Inter-Riparian Relations in the Nile Basin (June 2008)
The Search for an Integrative Discourse
Okbazghi Yohannes - Author

Argues for new water policies in the Nile River Basin.
Human demand for water resources is rising at an alarming rate in response to rapid population growth, rival development requirements, and the depletion of ecological resources. In this book, Okbazghi Yohannes examines the various facets of the competition for water resources among the ten Nile River Basin countries as they compete to harness the river’s resources for pur...(Read More)
 
 
When Leaders Learn and When They Don't
When Leaders Learn and When They Don't (January 2008)
Mikhail Gorbachev and Kim Il Sung at the End of the Cold War
Akan Malici - Author

Develops a new and dynamic theory of foreign policy decision making and experiential learning.
When Leaders Learn and When They Don’t investigates two extraordinary leaders—Mikhail Gorbachev and Kim Il Sung—by employing sophisticated methodologies and advancing a new theory of foreign policy decision making. Both leaders redefined the theory and practice of international relations and left a heritage that we ...(Read More)
 
 
Cooperating Rivals
Cooperating Rivals (August 2007)
The Riparian Politics of the Jordan River Basin
Jeffrey K. Sosland - Author

Examines cooperation and conflict over water in the Middle East.
This book examines the politics of water scarcity in the Middle East’s Jordan River Basin (Syria, Lebanon, Jordan, Israel, and the Palestinian Authority) between 1920 and 2006. Jeffrey K. Sosland demonstrates that while water scarcity might generate political tension, it does not by itself precipitate war, nor is it likely to do so. At the same time, efforts to ...(Read More)
 
 
Well-Oiled Diplomacy
Well-Oiled Diplomacy (April 2007)
Strategic Manipulation and Russia's Energy Statecraft in Eurasia
Adam N. Stulberg - Author

Examines Russia’s energy policy with rival Eurasian supplier states from 1992 to 2002.
As a window into understanding the relationship between globalization and the pursuit of national security, Adam N. Stulberg examines Russia’s mixed success at leveraging energy advantages in Eurasia from 1992 to 2002. Stulberg supplements traditional analyses of statecraft by highlighting indirect market and regulatory mechanisms for alt...(Read More)
 
 
Global Liberalism and Political Order
Global Liberalism and Political Order (March 2007)
Toward a New Grand Compromise?
Steven Bernstein - Editor
Louis W. Pauly - Editor

Examines the possibilities of global governance in the wake of the challenges of globalization.
Many years ago, John Gerard Ruggie coined the phrase “embedded liberalism” to describe the grand post-1945 political compromise between free-market liberalism and domestic political interventionism that stabilized the multilateral economic order. In Global Liberalism and Political Order, leading scholars of political ...(Read More)
 
 
The Perils and Promise of Global Transparency
The Perils and Promise of Global Transparency (October 2006)
Why the Information Revolution May Not Lead to Security, Democracy, or Peace
Kristin M. Lord - Author

Argues that increasing levels of transparency do not always change international politics for the better.
While the trend toward greater transparency will bring many benefits, Kristin M. Lord argues that predictions that it will lead inevitably to peace, understanding, and democracy are wrong. The conventional view is of authoritarian governments losing control over information thanks to technology, the media, and international org...(Read More)
 
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