Bringing Transnational Relations Back In: Non-State Actors, Domestic Structures and International Institutions available in Hardcover
- Pub. Date:
- Cambridge University Press
What difference do nonstate actors in international relations--Greenpeace, Amnesty International or IBM--make in world politics? This text argues that their impact on foreign policy will depend on the institutional structure of states as well as international regimes and organizations.
|Publisher:||Cambridge University Press|
|Series:||Cambridge Studies in International Relations Series , #42|
|Product dimensions:||5.98(w) x 8.98(h) x 0.94(d)|
Table of ContentsPart I. Setting the Agenda: 1. Bringing transnational relations back in: introduction Thomas Risse-Kappen; Part II. Case Studies: 2. Transnational relations and the development of European economic and monetary union David R. Cameron; 3. 'Bullying' , 'buying', and 'binding': US-Japanese transnational realtions and domestic structures Peter J. Katzenstein, and Yutaka Tsujinaka; 4. MNCs and developmentalism: domestic structure as an explanation for East Asian dynamism Cal Clark, and Steve Chan; 5. Transnational relations, domestic structures, and security policy in the USSR and Russia Matthew Evangelista; 6. Mechanics of change: social movements, transnational coalitions, and the transformation processes in Eastern Europe Patricia Chilton; 7. Ivory, conservation, and environmental transnational coalitions Thomas Princen; Part III. Conclusions: So What?: 8. Power politics, institutions, and transnational relations Stephen D. Krasner; 9. Structures of governance and transnational relations: what have we learned?; Index.