Small States in International Relations
Jessica Beyer, Christine Ingebritsen, Sieglinde Gstohl, Iver B. Neumann
University of Washington Press, 2006 - Всего страниц: 334
Smaller nations have a special place in the international system, with a striking capacity to defy the expectations of most observers and many prominent theories of international relations. This volume of classic essays highlights the ability of small states to counter power with superior commitment, to rely on tightly knit domestic institutions with a shared "ideology of social partnership," and to set agendas as "norm entrepreneurs." The volume is organized around themes such as how and why small states defy expectations of realist approaches to the study of power; the agenda-setting capacity of smaller powers in international society and in regional governance structures such as the European Union; and how small states and representatives from these societies play the role of norm entrepreneurs in world politics -- from the promotion of sustainable solutions to innovative humanitarian programs and policies.
Christine Ingebritsenis associate professor of Scandinavian studies and associate dean of undergraduate education, University of Washington, Seattle.Iver B. Neumannis director of research at the Norwegian Institute of International Affairs, Oslo, Norway.Sieglinde Gstohlis professor of European politics and administration at the College of Europe, Bruges, Belgium.Jessica Beyeris a doctoral candidate at the University of Washington. The other contributors include Annette Baker Fox, Jorri Duursma, Michael Handel, Peter J. Katzenstein, Dan Reiter, Baldur Thorhallsson, and David Vital.
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Instead , the lesson taken from Munich was kept broad and simple— “ aggressors
must be opposed to prevent future ... Additionally , a less cognitive effort is
required both to construct and to apply lessons that are simple , because there
The first proposition assumes that the vividness of a state's individual
experiences dominates belief formation , so that its individual , national
experience in a systemic war determines what lessons are drawn and how it
behaves after the ...
If minor powers did learn about nations , then we would expect that from a
formative experience they would draw lessons about which nations are the most
valuable allies . Presumably they would want to ally with the victors , would shun
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Small Power in International Relations
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