Dissolving Boundaries. International Studies Review Presidential Series - Product Image

Dissolving Boundaries. International Studies Review Presidential Series

  • ID: 2715447
  • Book
  • Region: Global
  • 160 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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The International Studies Association is a multidisciplinary organization that promotes collaboration among specialists whose interests are focused on international, cross–national, or transnational phenomena. It promotes interdisciplinary approaches to problems that cannot fruitfully be examined from the confines of a single discipline. ISA seeks to foster the growth of an international community of scholars, to encourage both theoretical and policy–oriented research on topics in international studies, to develop channels of communication between academics and policymakers, and to improve the teaching of international studies.

Membership in the Association is open to scholars, professionals, and students of any nationality. More that fifty countries are represented in the current membership. Information on individual, regular, and student memberships is available from the Executive Officer, International Studies Association, University of Arizona, Social Sciences 324, Tucson, AZ 85721, USA.

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Part I: Dissolving Boundaries: An Introduction: Suzanne Werner, David Davis, and Bruce Bueno de Mesquita (Emory University, Emory University, Hoover Institution of Stanford University).

Part II: The Second Image Reversed and Reversed Again:.

1. Reintegrating the Sub–Disciplines of International and Comparative Politics: Bruce Russett (Yale University).

2. The Impact of External Threat on States and Domestic Societies: Manus I. Midlarsky (Rutgers University).

3. Globalization, Democratization, and the Prospects for Civil War in the New Millennium: T. David Mason (University of North Texas).

4. Where Do the Peacekeepers Go: Michael Gilligan and Stephen Stedman (New York University and Stanford University).

5. Development and War: Douglas Lemke (University of Michigan).

6. Imposing Sanctions: States, Firms, and Economic Coercion: T. Clifton Morgan and Navin A. Bapat (Rice University and Rice University).

Part III: A Theory of Conflict?.

7. International Relations Theory and Internal Conflict: Insights from the Interstices: David Lake (Cornell University).

8. Mediation and Foreign Policy: Saadia Touval (Johns Hopkins University).

9. Inside and Out: Peacekeeping and the Duration of Peace after Civil and Interstate Wars: Page Fortna (Columbia University).

10. Mediation and Peacekeeping in a Random Walk Model of Civil and Interstate War: Alastair Smith and Allan Stam (Yale University and Dartmouth College).

11. Explaining the Intractability of Territorial Conflict: Barbara Walter (University of California, San Diego)

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Suzanne Werner is currently an associate professor in the political science department at Emory University specializing in international conflict. Werner received her B.A. from Duke University and her Ph.D. from Vanderbilt University. Werner s current research interests include the causes of both the onset and the termination of war. She has published in a variety of journals including theAmerican Journal of Political Science, International Studies Quarterly, the Journal of Conflict Resolution, theJournal of Peace Research, andInternational Interactions, and is now working on a book about the consequences of war. She teaches a variety of classes at the undergraduate and graduate level including classes on war and politics, international conflict resolution, the consequences of war, and formal modeling.

David R. Davis is an associate professor in the political science department of Emory University teaching courses in international relations, human rights, political violence, and research methods. Davis earned a B.A. at the University of Maryland and a Ph. D. from the University of Colorado, Boulder. Davis has served as a visiting associate professor at Yale University and the University of Washington. His research interests include international relations, domestic politics and international conflict, political violence and ethnic conflict, defense economics, and the political economy of development. Davis is currently working on research projects regarding the durable resolution of ethnic conflict, democratization and ethnic conflict, and crisis escalation and domestic–international conflict linkages.

Bruce Bueno de Mesquita is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution and the Silver Professor of Politics at New York University. He is an expert on international conflict, foreign policy formation, and the peace process. His current research focuses on the links between political institutions, economic growth, and political stability. He is also investigating the causes and consequences of international conflict as well as national security policy forecasting and analysis.

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