米国覇権によるグローバル化<br>Hegemonic Globalisation : U.S. Centrality and Global Strategy in the Emerging World Order

米国覇権によるグローバル化
Hegemonic Globalisation : U.S. Centrality and Global Strategy in the Emerging World Order

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  • 製本 Hardcover:ハードカバー版/ページ数 380 p.
  • 言語 ENG,ENG
  • 商品コード 9780754630135
  • DDC分類 327

基本説明

Discusses US relations with the four major powers, i.e. with Japan, China, the EU, and Russia.

Table of Contents

        List of Tables and Appendices              ix
Abstract xi
Acknowledgements xiii
Introduction An Analysis of the United States' 3 (14)
Global Strategy in the Emerging World Order
PART I: THEORY AND METHODOLOGY
A Conceptual Framework and Principles of 17 (17)
Inquiry
Problems for Inquiry: The Limits of 17 (3)
`Theory'
Mode of Analysis 20 (3)
Theory and Practice 23 (8)
Conclusion 31 (3)
An Inquiry into Power 34 (23)
The Four Spheres of Power 37 (3)
The `Realist' Tradition 40 (2)
Realism: First Image 42 (3)
Realism: Second Image 45 (2)
`Liberalism' and Power 47 (3)
`Marxism' and Power 50 (5)
Other Definitions of Power and 55 (2)
Conflicting Interests
An Inquiry into Hegemony 57 (14)
Introduction 57 (1)
Definitions and Theories of Hegemony 57 (2)
(Neo)-Gramscian Hegemony 59 (3)
The Long-Cycle Approach to World Power 62 (2)
Hegemonic Stability Theory 64 (2)
The `Final Word' on Hegemony? 66 (5)
PART II: THE DEBATE AND THE CHALLENGE
The `Design' of the International System 71 (18)
and `the U.S. Hegemony' After the Collapse
of the Bretton Woods' Fixed Exchange Rate
System
Introduction 71 (1)
Section I: The U.S. as `Chief Architect' 71 (4)
of the International Political and
Economic System
Section II: The Declinist-Renewal Debate 75 (1)
Geopolitical Decline 75 (1)
Economic Decline 76 (2)
Section III: The `Realists' Rejection of 78 (4)
the Declinist School
The `Liberals' Rejection of the Declinist 82 (2)
School
The Neo-Gramscian/Marxist Rejection of 84 (1)
the Declinist School
Section IV: The End of the Cold War and 85 (2)
the Emergence of `Global Hegemony'
Conclusion 87 (2)
Balance of Power or Hegemony? 89 (21)
Introduction 89 (1)
The Balance of Power Strategy and the 90 (2)
Return to Multipolarity
Eight Arguments for the Balance of Power 92 (3)
Responses to the Balance of Power Strategy 95 (8)
The Liberal Response to Balance of Power, 103 (3)
and Their Idea of `Liberal Hegemony'
Marxist Critique of Balance of Power and 106 (1)
Liberal Hegemony
Conclusion 107 (3)
Hegemonic Globalisation: The United States 110 (19)
and the Integration of the Great Powers
Introduction 110 (1)
The Determinates of Hegemonic 111 (9)
Globalisation
The United States as the `Centre' 120 (5)
Conclusion 125 (4)
PART III: THE CONTENDERS IN THE EMERGING
WORLD ORDER
Russia: `Political Backlash Without 129 (29)
Economic Conversion?'
Introduction 129 (1)
Historical Political Background Following 130 (2)
the Collapse of the Soviet Union
Liberal Economics: The Collapse of 132 (2)
Egalitarianism
The Problems of Crime and Corruption 134 (3)
Leadership Failures 137 (1)
Nationalistic Economic Policy 138 (1)
Nationalistic Foreign Policy 139 (9)
The `West's' Perception of Russia 148 (5)
Conclusion 153 (5)
The PRC and the U.S. in the 21st Century: 158 (42)
`Preventing the Clash of Civilisations'
Introduction 158 (3)
Part I: From `Celestial Kingdom' to 161 (2)
`Third World' Country
Historical Background of Sino-U.S 163 (3)
Relations
The Communist Split and the Convenient 166 (5)
Alignment
Part II: Sino-U.S. Relations in the 171 (1)
Post-Cold War
The New Seers of Doom 172 (2)
Perceptions of `International' Law and 174 (2)
the `International' System
Re-evaluating the Seers of Doom 176 (4)
Chinese Military Power 180 (3)
`Greater' China? 183 (1)
Taiwan: Back to Sarajevo, 1914? 184 (3)
The China Challenge: Has the Cycles of 187 (4)
Great Powers Finally Broken?
A `Democratic Peace'? 191 (3)
Historic Development Settings for 194 (3)
Democracy
Conclusion 197 (3)
The European Union: The `Grand Plan' or 200 (28)
Just `Hanging Together'?
Introduction 200 (1)
Section I: U.S. Strategy and European 201 (4)
Integration
Section II: Post-Cold War Relations 205 (1)
Between the EU and the USA
The EU as a Challenger 206 (3)
Why the EU is Not a Challenger 209 (3)
Section III: U.S-EU-NATO and Russia 212 (3)
Section IV: Joint Condominium? 215 (10)
Conclusion 225 (3)
U.S-Japan Relations: `The Anchor in the 228 (29)
East'
Introduction 228 (1)
Section I: The `Making' of Post-1945 229 (2)
Japan: `Compromised Sovereignty'
The Emerging Economic Power and the 231 (4)
Emerging Tensions
The `Collapse' of the Japanese Challenge 235 (1)
Why Japan is Not a Challenger 236 (2)
The `Re-designing' of Japan, Again 238 (5)
Section II 243 (1)
The Changing Security Regime 243 (6)
Is Japan a (U.S.) Economic System 249 (2)
Supporter?
Is Japan a `Liberal Democratic' Promoter? 251 (3)
Unfinished Business 254 (1)
Conclusion 255 (2)
U.S. Grand Strategy in the Emerging World 257 (18)
Order: `The Sun and Its Planets'
Aspects of U.S. Foreign Policy 265 (3)
Preferences in the Post-Cold War Era
The `Neo-Gramscian' Strategy of Hegemonic 268 (2)
Globalisation
Conclusion 270 (5)
PART IV: CONCLUSION Hegemonic Globalisation: 275 (14)
`The Highest Stage of Capitalism'?
The Complexity of U.S. Centrality 277 (8)
Conclusion 285 (4)
Appendices 289 (18)
Bibliography 307 (52)
Index 359