Economic Interdependence and International Conflict: New Perspectives on an Enduring Debate
The claim that open trade promotes peace has sparked heated debate among scholars and policymakers for centuries. Until recently, however, this claim remained untested and largely unexplored. Economic Interdependence and International Conflict clarifies the state of current knowledge about the effects of foreign commerce on political-military relations and identifies the avenues of new research needed to improve our understanding of this relationship. The contributions to this volume offer crucial insights into the political economy of national security, the causes of war, and the politics of global economic relations.
Edward D. Mansfield is Hum Rosen Professor of Political Science and Co-Director of the Christopher H. Browne Center for International Politics at the University of Pennsylvania.
Brian M. Pollins is Associate Professor of Political Science at Ohio State University and a Research Fellow at the Mershon Center.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
Economic Interdependence and International Conflict: New Perspectives on an ...
Edward Deering Mansfield,Brian M. Pollins
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - 2009
actions actors American analysis approach argue argument associated Barbieri become behavior bene‹ts bilateral chapter coalitions concerns continuous cooperation costs countries data sets decision democracy democratic dependent developed discussed disputes domestic dyads economic interdependence effects empirical endogenous engagement equation error estimation events data example exist expect force foreign future gains global impact important in›uence increase indicator institutions interaction interests international con›ict International Organization internationalizing issues John Journal lead leaders less liberal limited literature Mans‹eld markets measures Michigan military observations Oneal and Russett Peace percent period political Political Science possible potential Princeton probability problem question recent reduces regional relations relationship relative reported risk sanctions scholars signaling speci‹c statistical strategy studies suggests theoretical theory threat tion trade and con›ict types University Press variables volume World York