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UNDERSTANDING INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS. translation. And here it is necessary to go well beyond the older realist approach . to go well beyond the older realist approach.

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and here it is necessary to go well beyond the older realist approach
Andhere it is necessarytogowellbeyondtheolder realist approach.
  • togowell
  • beyondtheolder realist approach
slide3
Theefforttorestrainorto limit conflictandtoseekcooperationhas a long- albeitoftenunsuccessful – history.
  • torestrain
  • to limit conflict
  • toseekcooperation
  • a long- albeitoftenunsuccessful – history.
slide4

Internationallaw, effortstocreate global organizations, themorelimitedactionsof regionalintegration, andevenalliancesareexamples of suchbehavior.

  • effortstocreate global organizations
  • themorelimitedactions
  • regionalintegration
  • evenalliances
  • examples of suchbehavior
slide5
Attemptstoachieveorderandtopreventwarhavebeenespeciallyurgentin theaftermath of majorwars.
  • toachieveorder
  • topreventwar
  • especiallyurgent
  • in theaftermath of majorwars.
slide6

Theconclusion of WorldWar I in 1918 ledtotheVersaillesPeaceconferenceandthecreation of theLeague of Nations– whichaimedtodeteraggressionthroughcollectiveaction.

* Theconclusion of WorldWar I in 1918

  • theVersaillesPeaceconference
  • thecreation of theLeague of Nations
  • whichaimedtodeteraggressionthroughcollectiveaction
  • todeteraggression
  • throughcollectiveaction
each of these efforts failed in the end to satisfy the aspirations with which it was created
Each of theseeffortsfailed in theendtosatisfytheaspirationswithwhich it wascreated.
  • Eachof theseefforts
  • failed in theend
  • tosatisfytheaspirations
  • withwhich it wascreated
slide8

Yet theseandotherrepetitiveeffortstoenlargetherealm of internationalordersuggestthatit would be a mistaketoconceive of allworldpoliticsstrictly in terms of internationalanarchyandthestruggleforpower.

  • theseandotherrepetitiveefforts
  • toenlargetherealm of internationalorder
  • it would be a mistaketoconceive of allworldpoliticsstrictly in terms of internationalanarchyandthestruggleforpower
  • toconceive of allworldpolitics
  • in terms of internationalanarchyandthestruggleforpower
  • internationalanarchy
  • thestruggleforpower
slide9

The April 1984 example of theBritishgovernmentallowingLibyan “diplomatic” personneltoleavethecountry, afterthey had firedupondemonstratorsandkilled a policewomanoutsidetheirLondonembassy, is a modern case in point.

  • The April 1984 example of theBritishgovernmentallowingLibyan “diplomatic” personneltoleavethecountry,
  • afterthey had firedupondemonstratorsandkilled a policewomanoutsidetheirLondonembassy,
  • is a modern case in point.
slide10

The April 1984 exampleof theBritishgovernmentallowingLibyan “diplomatic” personneltoleavethecountry, afterthey had firedupondemonstratorsandkilled a policewomanoutsidetheirLondonembassy, is a modern case in point.

  • The April 1984 example
  • theBritishgovernmentallowingLibyan “diplomatic” personneltoleavethecountry
  • allowingLibyan “diplomatic” personneltoleavethecountry
  • Libyan “diplomatic” personel
  • toleavethecountry
  • afterthey had firedupondemonstratorsandkilled a policewomanoutsidetheirLondonembassy
  • they had firedupondemonstrators
  • killed a policewomanoutsidetheirLondonembassy
slide11

Frictionswithintheseandother “internationalregimes” intensifiedduringthe 1970s and 1980s, as therelativedegree of Americandominance (orhegemony) decreased – alongwiththe United States’ abilityandwillingnessto pay thecosts of regimemaintenance.

  • Frictionswithintheseandother “internationalregimes”
  • intensified
  • duringthe 1970s and 1980s,
  • as therelativedegree of Americandominance (orhegemony) decreased–
  • alongwiththe United States’ abilityandwillingnessto pay thecosts of regimemaintenance
slide12

Frictionswithintheseandother “internationalregimes” intensifiedduringthe 1970s and 1980s, as therelativedegree of Americandominance (orhegemony) decreased –alongwiththe United States’ abilityandwillingnessto pay thecosts of regimemaintenance.

  • as therelativedegree of Americandominance (orhegemony) decreased
  • therelativedegreeof Americandominance (orhegemony)
  • therelativedegree
  • Americandominance (orhegemony)
  • the United States’ abilityandwillingnessto pay thecosts of regimemaintenance
  • the United States’ ability
  • willingnessto pay thecosts of regimemaintenance
  • to pay thecosts of regimemaintenance
  • thecosts of regimemaintenance
slide13

However, themembercountrieshavethus far managedtopreservetheexistinginternationaleconomicorderandpreventtheireconomiccompetitionfromescalatingtothekind of disastrousrivalry (competitivecurrencydevaluations, bankingcollapses, punitivetariffandtradebarriers) whichmarredthe 1930s andunderminedtheprosperity of allcountries.

slide14

However, themembercountrieshavethus far managedtopreservetheexistinginternationaleconomicorderandpreventtheireconomiccompetitionfromescalatingtothekind of disastrousrivalry (competitivecurrencydevaluations, bankingcollapses, punitivetariffandtradebarriers) whichmarredthe 1930s andunderminedtheprosperity of allcountries.

  • However, themembercountrieshavethus far managedtopreservetheexistinginternationaleconomicorderandpreventtheireconomiccompetitionfromescalatingtothekind of disastrousrivalry (competitivecurrencydevaluations, bankingcollapses, punitivetariffandtradebarriers) whichmarredthe 1930s andunderminedtheprosperity of allcountries.
slide15

However, themembercountrieshavethus far managedtopreservetheexistinginternationaleconomicorderandpreventtheireconomiccompetitionfromescalatingtothekind of disastrousrivalry (competitivecurrencydevaluations, bankingcollapses, punitivetariffandtradebarriers) whichmarredthe 1930s andunderminedtheprosperity of allcountries.

  • theexistinginternationaleconomicorder
  • preventtheireconomiccompetitionfromescalatingtothekind of disastrousrivalry (competitivecurrencydevaluations, bankingcollapses, punitive tarif andtradebarriers) whichmarredthe 1930s andunderminedtheprosperity of allcountries
slide16

However, themembercountrieshavethus far managedtopreservetheexistinginternationaleconomicorderandpreventtheireconomiccompetitionfromescalatingtothekind of disastrousrivalry (competitivecurrencydevaluations, bankingcollapses, punitivetariffandtradebarriers) whichmarredthe 1930s andunderminedtheprosperity of allcountries.

  • theireconomiccompetition
  • escalatingtothekind of disastrousrivalry
  • thekind of disastrousrivalry
slide17

However, themembercountrieshavethus far managedtopreservetheexistinginternationaleconomicorderandpreventtheireconomiccompetitionfromescalatingtothekind of disastrousrivalry (competitivecurrencydevaluations, bankingcollapses, punitivetariffandtradebarriers) whichmarredthe 1930s andunderminedtheprosperity of allcountries.

  • competitivecurrencydevaluations
  • bankingcollapses
  • punitive tarif andtradebarriers
slide18

However, themembercountrieshavethus far managedtopreservetheexistinginternationaleconomicorderandpreventtheireconomiccompetitionfromescalatingtothekind of disastrousrivalry (competitivecurrencydevaluations, bankingcollapses, punitivetariffandtradebarriers) whichmarredthe 1930s andunderminedtheprosperity of allcountries.

  • whichmarredthe 1930s andunderminedtheprosperity of allcountries
  • marredthe 1930s
  • underminedtheprosperity of allcountries
  • theprosperity of allcountries
slide19

However, themembercountrieshavethus far managedtopreservetheexistinginternationaleconomicorderandpreventtheireconomiccompetitionfromescalatingtothekind of disastrousrivalry (competitivecurrencydevaluations, bankingcollapses, punitivetariffandtradebarriers) whichmarredthe 1930s andunderminedtheprosperity of allcountries.