International Relations Theory and the Asia-Pacific by G. John. Ikenberry

International Relations Theory and the Asia-Pacific

byG. John. Ikenberry, Michael Mastanduno

Kobo ebook | January 22, 2005

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What tools will international relations theorists need to understand the complex relationship among China, Japan, and the United States as the three powers shape the economic and political future of this crucial region? Some of the best and most innovative scholars in international relations and Asian area studies gather here with the working premise that stability in the broader Asia-Pacific region is in large part a function of the behavior of, and relationships among, these three major powers.

About The Author

Michael Mastanduno is Nelson A. Rockefeller Professor and Chair in the Department of Government at Dartmouth CollegeG. John Ikenberry is Peter F. Krogh Professor of Geopolitics and Global Justice at Georgetown University and author of After Victory: Institutions, Strategic Restraint, and the Rebuilding of Order After Major War.

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Title:International Relations Theory and the Asia-PacificFormat:Kobo ebookPublished:January 22, 2005Publisher:Columbia University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0231500920

ISBN - 13:9780231500920

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Table of Contents

Part I. Security, Identity, and Stability
1. China, the U.S-Japan Alliance, and the Security Dilemma in East Asia, by Thomas J. Christen
2. An Emerging China's Emerging Grand Strategy: A Neo-Bismarkian Turn?, by Avery Goldstein
3. Socialization in International Institutions: The ASEAN Way and International Relations Theory, by Alastair Iain Johnston
4. Hierarchy and Stability in Asian International Relations, by David Kang
5. Ambiguous Japan: Japanese National Identity at Century's End, by Masaru Tamamoto
6. Identity and the Balance of Power in Asia, by Henry Nau
7. Asia Pacific Security Institutions in Comparative Perspective, by John Duffield
Part II. Politics, Economics, and Stability
8. States, Markets, and Great Power Relations in the Pacific: Some Realist Expectations, by Jonathan Kirshner
9. Sources of American-Japanese Economic Conflict, by Robert Gilpin
10. Economic Interdependence and the Future of U.S.-Chinese Relations, by Dale Copeland
11. Institutionalized Inertia: Japanese Foreign Policy in the Post-Cold War World, by William Grimes
12. Power and Purpose in Pacific East Asia: A Constructivist Interpretation, by Thomas Berger
Conclusion: The United States and Stability in East Asia

Editorial Reviews

The essays are sophisticated, cutting-edge scholarly works that share an important premise.