Designed to accompany texts for the Introduction to International Relations course, this reader covers the history, economics, issues, and theory of world politics through a series of academic articles and essays that relate theory and application.
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Steven L. Spiegel, Professor of Political Science at UCLA, specializes in the analysis of world politics, American foreign policy, and American foreign policy in the Middle East. Recent university activities include the position of international chair of the Middle East cooperative security program for the statewide Institute on Global Conflict and Cooperation (IGCC) of the University of California. He is also the Associate Director of UCLA's Burkle Center for International Relations (BCIR). His latest books are WORLD POLITICS IN A NEW ERA, Third Edition, and THE DYNAMICS OF MIDDLE EAST PROLIFERATION, Edwin Mellen Press, 2001, edited with Jennifer Kibbe and Elizabeth Mathews. He is now working on a volume about regional security in the Middle East., and a reader for World Politics. In June 1995, Dr. Spiegel received the Karpf Peace Prize, which is awarded to the UCLA professor considered to have done the most of any faculty member during the previous two years for the cause of world peace. He was the recipient of the prestigious Pew Faculty Fellowship in International Affairs in 1993 and also served as the Chair of the Liberal Arts Committee of the Commission of Arms Control and Disarmament of the International Association of University Presidents/United Nations Commission on Arms Control Education from 1992 to 1996. In the 1992 Presidential campaign, Spiegel served as the senior foreign policy advisor to the late Senator Paul Tsongas, and later as a Middle East advisor to then-Governor Bill Clinton. Professor Spiegel has also published in many well-known magazines and journals, including "The New Republic," "The National Interest," "Commentary," "Orbis," "Middle East Insight," "Middle East Quarterly," and "International Studies Quarterly." Spiegel's foreign policy reader, AT ISSUE: POLITICS IN THE WORLD ARENA, became the most popular of its kind in the United States, and was published in its seventh edition in the fall of 1993.
Jennifer Morrison Taw spent 10 years at RAND working on issues related to operations other than war. During that time she published extensively, presenting briefings to, among others, the Army Chief of Staff, the Defense Science Board, and the RAND Board of Trustees. She graduated magna cum laude from UCLA (BA, 1986, Phi Beta Kappa; MA, 1988, with distinction; Ph.D., 1999). Jennifer has served as both Assistant Editor and Contributing Editor for "Studies in Conflict and Terrorism" and has been on the editorial board of "Small Wars and Insurgencies." Since leaving RAND in 1999, Jennifer has continued to publish articles, taught International Relations at the University of Southern California AND American Government and Constitution courses for Porterville College, and continues to teach International Relations and World Politics courses for University of California ¿ Los Angeles Extension.
Fred L. Wehling is Senior Research Associate and Education Coordinator for the Center for Nonproliferation Studies (CNS) at the Monterey Institute of International Studies, Monterey, California. In addition to teaching courses on nonproliferation issues and organizing the Center's educational outreach programs, Wehling conducts research in fissile material security, national security strategy, and terrorism with weapons of mass destruction. After receiving his Ph.D. in political science from UCLA in 1992, Wehling taught courses on international security and Russian foreign policy at UC San Diego. Before coming to CNS in 1998, Wehling was a consultant at RAND, Coordinator of Policy Research for the University of California's Institute on Global Conflict and Cooperation (IGCC), and a researcher at the Cooperative Monitoring Center (CMC) at Sandia National Laboratories. His recent writings include IRRESOLUTE PRINCES: KREMLIN DECISION MAKING IN MIDDLE EAST CRISES (1997), and various articles and reports for "The Nonproliferation Review."
Kristen Williams is Assistant Professor at Clark University. Her courses include Introduction to International Relations, Nationalism and International Security, U.S. National Security, and World Order/Globalization. Her research focuses on the connection between international relations theory, nationalism and ethnic conflict, territory and identity. Dr. Williams's recently published book is titled DESPITE NATIONALIST CONFLICTS: THEORY AND PRACTICE FOR MAINTAINING WORLD PEACE (Praeger Publishers, 2001).
1. Introduction to World Politics. Jean-Marie Guehenno, "Globalization and the International System." Robert Skidelski, "Imbalance of Power." 2. Levels of Analysis: Approaches to Studying World Politics. Daniel L. Byman and Kenneth M. Pollack, "Let Us Now Praise Great Men: Bringing the Statesman Back In." Oli R. Holsti, "Theories of International Relations." Stephen M. Walt "International Relations: One world, many theories." 3. Introduction to IPE. James Fearon, "Bargaining, Enforcement, and International Cooperation." Martin Wolf, "The Morality of the Market." 4. Origins of the Modern International System. Richard Bean, "War and the Birth of the Nation State." Richard Elrod, "The Concert of Europe: A Fresh Look at an International System." James R. Sofka, "Metternich?s Theory of European Order: A Political Agenda for ?Perpetual Peace.?" 5. World Wars I and II. Thomas J. Christensen, "Perceptions and Alliances in Europe, 1865-1940." John Lukacs, "The Coming of the Second World War." Stephen Van Evera, "The Cult of the Offensive and the Origins of the First World War." 6. Cold War and Beyond. Bruce D. Berkowitz, "Who Won the Cold War?and Why It Matters." Andrei Kortunov, "Is the Cold War Really Over?" 7. Evolution of the World Economy. Francis J. Gavin, "The Legends of Bretton Woods." Charles Kindleberger, "The Rise of Free Trade in Western Europe, 1820-1875." 8. Globalization and Fragmentation Richard Faulk, "World Orders, Old and New." Freedman and Kaplan, "States of Discord." Duncan Green and Matthew Griffith, "Globalization and its Discontents." 9. Security. Pamela Aall, "Guessing the Rules: Conflict Resolution in the Post-Cold War Era." Audrey Kurth Cronin, "Behind the Curve: Globalization and International Terrorism." Brian Federking, "Constructing Post-Cold War Collective Security." Francois Heisbourg, "A New Security Landscape: The End of the Post-Cold War Era." 10. Economy. Dale C. Copeland, "Economic Interdependence and War: A Theory of Trade Expectations." David Dollar and Aart Kraay, "Spreading the Wealth." Robert Gilpin, "A Postscript to the Asian Financial Crisis: The Fragile International Economic Order." 11. International Law and Organizations. Leslie Gelb and Justine A. Rosenthal, "The Rise of Ethics in Foreign Policy." Adam Roberts, "From San Francisco to Sarajevo: The UN and the Use of Force." 12. Social Issues. William Easterly, "The Cartel of Good Intentions." Susan Raymond, "Foreign Assistance in an Aging World." 13. The Future of World Politics. Robert E. Harkavy, "Images of the Coming International System." Samuel P. Huntington, "The Clash of Civilizations?"
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