By Steve A. Yetiv, Patrick James
This edited quantity breaks new flooring through innovatively drawing on a number of disciplines to augment our figuring out of diplomacy and conflict. the growth of data throughout disciplines and the more and more blurred obstacles within the genuine global either allow and insist considering throughout highbrow borders. whereas multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary are popular buzz phrases, remarkably few books enhance them. but doing so can sharpen and extend our viewpoint on educational and actual international concerns and difficulties. This e-book bargains the main entire therapy to this point and is a useful source for college kids, students and practitioners.
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Additional resources for Advancing Interdisciplinary Approaches to International Relations
New York: Routledge. Khong, Yuen Foon. 1992. Analogies at War: Korea, Munich, Dien Bien Phu and the Vietnam Decision of 1965. Princeton: Princeton University Press. King, Gary, Robert O. Keohane, and Sidney Verba. 1994. Designing Social Inquiry: Scientific Inference in Qualitative Research. Princeton: Princeton University Press. King, Gary, and Langche Zeng. 2007. When Can History Be our Guide? The Pitfalls of Counterfactual Inference. International Studies Quarterly 51: 183–210. Kotkin, Stephen.
The Rise and Fall of the Great Powers: Economic Change and Military Conflict from 1500 to 2000. New York: Random House. Nye. 2011. Power and Interdependence, 4th edn. Boston: Little, Brown. Keene, Edward. 2008. The English School and British Historians. Journal of International Studies 37: 381–393. Kerr, Pauline. 2009. Human Security and Diplomacy in The Routledge Handbook of Security Studies. New York: Routledge. Khong, Yuen Foon. 1992. Analogies at War: Korea, Munich, Dien Bien Phu and the Vietnam Decision of 1965.
Neorealism, according to Waltz and his critics, cannot explain change (Waltz 1979: 323–330), although some scholars disagree with Waltz’s view of his own theory. Others might say that neorealism is a theory of change insofar as it indirectly explains why things do not change; why certain patterns of behavior—balances—recur in world politics, under the unrelenting, seemingly immutable nature of anarchy. But non-change is a different dependent variable than change. Explaining persistence and change are not the same undertakings, albeit Waltzian theory provides one perspective on prospects for core change in world politics.