By G. John Ikenberry, Zhu Feng, Wang Jisi
This booklet brings jointly twelve students six american citizens and 6 chinese language to discover the methods the United States and China take into consideration foreign order. The ebook exhibits how every one country's traditions, old studies, and ideologies effect present international dialogues.
Read or Download America, China, and the Struggle for World Order: Ideas, Traditions, Historical Legacies, and Global Visions PDF
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Extra resources for America, China, and the Struggle for World Order: Ideas, Traditions, Historical Legacies, and Global Visions
The aim is to provide a descriptive summary that allows some initial rough—and necessarily preliminary and inconclusive—observations about the causes of views of sovereignty. Own-Sovereignty US attitudes toward own-sovereignty of the United States have shown much continuity from the origins of the country to the current day. States, like other organizations, are powerfully shaped by their founding ethos, selfimages, and rules—these are at heart of basket three” factors. Deep-seated domestic norms and institutions have acted as a powerful brake on any rapid move to quickly transform the US polity.
The Cost of Acting Alone: Multilateralism and US Foreign Policy (Boulder: Lynne Rienner, 2001), 350–352, 358–359. 23. Keohane, “Ironies of Sovereignty,” 751–752. 24. ” See G. John Ikenberry, After Victory: Institutions, Strategic Restraint, and the Rebuilding of Order after Major Wars (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2001). 25. See Jeffrey W. Legro, “Whence American Internationalism,” International Organization, Vol. 54, No. 2 (Spring 2000): 253–289. 26. Friedberg, In the Shadow of the Garrison State.
43. ” Political Studies, Vol. 55 (2007): 318; Luck, Mixed Messages, esp. ” 44. ” 45. Tony Smith, America’s Mission: The United States and the World-Wide Struggle for Democracy (expanded edition, Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2012); Mark Peceny, Democracy at the Point of Bayonets (State College, PA: Penn State University Press, 1999). 46. Michael Krenn, The Color of Empire: Race and American Foreign Relations (Dulles, VA: Potomac Books, 2006). For a critique, see Eric T. L. S. Imperialism 1865–1900 (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2004).