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International Conflict and the Global Economy

Edited by Edward D. Mansfield, Hum Rosen Professor of Political Science and Director, Christopher H. Browne Center for International Politics, University of Pennsylvania, US
The relationship between the global economy and national security has been an enduring source of interest and debate. This volume contains a set of pioneering studies that paved the way for contemporary work on the political economy of national security as well as some more recent contributions to this literature. These papers address the influence of international economic relations on political conflict, the use and effectiveness of economic statecraft, and the effects of national security concerns on foreign economic relations. The articles contained in this volume will chart a path for research on these topics for years to com
Extent: 656 pp
Hardback Price: $343.00 Web: $308.70
Publication Date: 2004
ISBN: 978 1 84376 320 8
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  • Economics and Finance
  • International Economics
  • Political Economy
  • Politics and Public Policy
  • Political Economy
  • Terrorism and Security
The relationship between the global economy and national security has been an enduring source of interest and debate. This volume contains a set of pioneering studies that paved the way for contemporary work on the political economy of national security as well as some more recent contributions to this literature. These papers address the influence of international economic relations on political conflict, the use and effectiveness of economic statecraft, and the effects of national security concerns on foreign economic relations. The articles contained in this volume will chart a path for research on these topics for years to come.
‘An excellent collection of essays on a topic of enduring importance by one of the leading scholars in the field. International Conflict and the Global Economy will be an essential reference for generalists and specialists alike.’
– David A. Lake, University of California, San Diego, US
18 articles, dating from 1948 to 2001
Contributors include: D.A. Baldwin, E.M. Earle, J. Galtung, R. Gilpin, J. Gowa, A.O. Hirschman, R.O. Keohane, B. Russett, J. Viner, K.N. Waltz
Contents:
Acknowledgements
Introduction Conflict, Statecraft, and National Security in the Global Economy Edward D. Mansfield
PART I LIBERALISM AND MERCANTILISM
1. Jacob Viner (1948), ‘Power Versus Plenty as Objectives of Foreign Policy in the Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries’
2. Robert O. Keohane (1990), ‘International Liberalism Reconsidered’
3. Barry Buzan (1984), ‘Economic Structure and International Security: The Limits of the Liberal Case’
PART II INTERDEPENDENCE AND CONFLICT IN HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE
4. Robert Gilpin (1977), ‘Economic Interdependence and National Security in Historical Perspective’
5. Edward Mead Earle (1986), ‘Adam Smith, Alexander Hamilton, Friedrich List: The Economic Foundations of Military Power’
6. Jacob Viner (1951), ‘Peace as an Economic Problem’
7. Kenneth N. Waltz (1970), ‘The Myth of National Interdependence’
8. Norrin M. Ripsman and Jean-Marc F. Blanchard (1996/97), ‘Commercial Liberalism Under Fire: Evidence from 1914 and 1936’
PART III INTERDEPENDENCE AND CONFLICT: QUANTITATIVE EVIDENCE
9. Solomon William Polachek (1980), ‘Conflict and Trade’
10. John R. Oneal and Bruce Russett (1999), ‘The Kantian Peace: The Pacific Benefits of Democracy, Interdependence, and International Organizations, 1885–1992’
11. Edward D. Mansfield and Jon C. Pevehouse (2000), ‘Trade Blocs, Trade Flows, and International Conflict’
12. Erik Gartzke, Quan Li and Charles Boehmer (2001), ‘Investing in the Peace: Economic Interdependence and International Conflict’
PART IV ECONOMIC STATECRAFT
13. Albert O. Hirschman (1945), ‘Economic Thought on the Relationship Between Foreign Trade and National Power’ and ‘Foreign Trade as an Instrument of National Power’
14. David A. Baldwin (1985), ‘Bargaining with Economic Statecraft’ and ‘National Power and Economic Statecraft’
15. Johan Galtung (1967), ‘On the Effects of International Economic Sanctions: With Examples from the Case of Rhodesia’
16. Michael Mastanduno (1998), ‘Economics and Security in Statecraft and Scholarship’
PART V THE INFLUENCE OF NATIONAL SECURITY ON INTERNATIONAL TRADE
17. Brian M. Pollins (1989), ‘Does Trade Still Follow the Flag?’
18. Joanne Gowa and Edward D. Mansfield (1993), ‘Power Politics and International Trade’
Name Index