Bli först att betygsätta och recensera boken The Globalization of World Politics.
Fler böcker inom
- Häftad (paperback)
- Språk: Engelska
- Antal sidor: 648
- Utg.datum: 2013-12-12
- Upplaga: 6
- Förlag: OUP Oxford
- Medarbetare: Smith, Steve / Owens, Patricia
- Illustrationer: Illustrationsstrations, maps
- Dimensioner: 265 x 195 x 23 mm
- Vikt: 1349 g
- Antal komponenter: 1
- ISBN: 9780199656172
Fler böcker av John Baylis
Recensioner i media
Arlene B. Tickner, Universidad de los Andes This textbook offers an extraordinary combination of historical, conceptual, and thematic breadth; accessible prose written by some of IR's greatest minds; and a perspective that is genuinely global in scope. It is a must-read for students of International Relations from around the world.
Valerie D'Erman, sessional instructor, University of Victoria Review from previous edition I love this text and the students do too. It's received very high evaluations and students have given a lot of positive feedback about this text. One student described it as "empowering" - I can't think of a better recommendation than that.
Felix Ciuta, Senior Lecturer in International Relations, University College London The Globalization of World Politics is the most comprehensive International Relations textbook. The number and diversity of topics covered makes it a very flexible teaching tool.
Pia Riggirozzi, Lecturer in Global Politics, University of Southampton This is a brilliant textbook that helps set common ground in introductory courses that are attended by many students with different backgrounds.
Kenneth McDonagh, Lecturer in International Relations, Dublin City University The Globalization of World Politics gives undergraduate students an informative and accessible overview of what is an extremely challenging and complex subject.
Mark Garnett, Senior Lecturer, Lancaster University This is a comprehensive analysis of contemporary developments in global politics, written by a team of experts in the various fields. It makes its subject-matter accessible to undergraduates without disguising the complexity of the concepts and issues it explores. It covers both the theories and the practice of international relations in a way which will satisfy the requirements of all introductory courses, while laying the foundations for specialised study at more
Bloggat om The Globalization of World Politics
John Baylis is Emeritus Professor, former Head of the Department of Politics and International Relations, and Pro-Vice Chancellor at Swansea University. Steve Smith is Vice-Chancellor and Professor of International Studies at the University of Exeter. Patricia Owens is Reader in the Department of International Relations at the University of Sussex.
Introduction ; 1. Globalization and global politics ; THE HISTORICAL CONTEXT ; 2. The evolution of international society ; 3. International history, 1900-1999 ; 4. From the end of the cold war to the new global era ; 5. Rising powers and the emerging global order ; THEORIES OF WORLD POLITICS ; 6. Realism ; 7. Liberalism ; 8. Contemporary mainstream approaches: neo-realism and neo-liberalism ; 9. Marxist theories of international relations ; 10. Social constructivism ; 11. Post structuralism ; 12. Post-colonialism ; 13. International ethics ; STRUCTURES AND PROCESSES ; 14. The changing character of war ; 15. International and global security ; 16. International political economy in an age of globalization ; 17. Gender in world politics ; 18. International law ; 19. International regimes ; 20. The United Nations ; 21. Transnational actors and international organizations in global politics ; INTERNATIONAL ISSUES ; 22. Environmental issues ; 23. Terrorism and globalization ; 24. Nuclear proliferation ; 25. Nationalism ; 26. Regionalism in international affairs ; 27. Global trade and global finance ; 28. Poverty, development, and hunger ; 29. Human security ; 30. Human rights ; 31. Humanitarian intervention in world politics ; GLOBALIZATION IN THE FUTURE ; 32. Globalization and the transformation of political community ; 33. Globalization and the post-cold war order