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xxi, 561 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm.
  • Anarchy and the struggle for power
  • Wealth and power
  • The primacy of land power
  • Strategies for survival
  • Great powers in action
  • The offshore balancers
  • Balancing versus buck-passing
  • The causes of great power war
  • Can China rise peacefully?
The updated edition of this classic treatise on the behavior of great powers takes a penetrating look at the question likely to dominate international relations in the twenty-first century: Can China rise peacefully? In clear, eloquent prose, John Mearsheimer explains why the answer is no: a rising China will seek to dominate Asia, while the United States, determined to remain the world's sole regional hegemon, will go to great lengths to prevent that from happening. The tragedy of great power politics is inescapable.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780393349276 20171127
Green Library
EASTASN-189K-01, EASTASN-289K-01

2. World order [2014]

420 pages : maps ; 25 cm
Green Library
EASTASN-189K-01, EASTASN-289K-01
xv, 276 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Identity politics and policy disputes in U.S.-Korea relations
  • Why the news media? data and methods
  • North Korea and contending South Korean identities
  • Alliance politics in South Korea
  • American views of South Korea and the alliance
  • Dealing with the "axis of evil"
  • Identity and policy in the alliance
  • A new era in U.S.-ROK relations.
"One Alliance, Two Lenses" examines U.S.-Korea relations in a short but dramatic period (1992-2003) that witnessed the end of the Cold War, South Korea's full democratization, inter-Korean engagement, two nuclear crises, and the start of the U.S. war on terror. These events have led to a new era of challenges and opportunities for U.S.-South Korea (ROK) relations. Based on analysis of newly collected data from major American and Korean newspapers, this book argues that the two allies have developed different lenses through which they view their relationship. Shin argues that U.S.-ROK relations, linked to the issue of national identity for Koreans, are largely treated as a matter of policy for Americans - a difference stemming from each nation's relative power and role in the international system. Offering rich empirical data and analysis of a critically important bilateral relationship, Shin also presents policy suggestions to improve a relationship, which - after 50 years - has come under more sustained and serious criticism than ever before.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780804763691 20160603
Green Library
EASTASN-189K-01, EASTASN-289K-01