' This book is not only an historical account of migration research, it also serves as a starting point for future research, providing good and new ideas for research on a very complex matter, i.e. the relationship between globalization, migration and racism' - The Ethnic Conflict Research Digest
Substantially revising and updating the influential and widely used The Changing Politics of Foreign Policy, this retitled new edition provides both an introduction to, and a reassessment of, the nature of foreign policy in the light of changing political conditions, international and domestic.
Before becoming the world's most notorious dictator, Kim Jong-Il ran North Korea's film industry. He directed every film made in the country but knew they were nothing compared to Hollywood. Then he hit on the perfect solution: order the kidnapping of South Korea's most famous actress and her ex-husband, the country's most acclaimed director.
Tells the history of the past two centuries, showing how a disparate group of thinkers, journalists, radicals and charismatics emerged from the ruins of empire to create an unstoppable Asian renaissance, one whose ideas lie behind everything from the Chinese Communist Party to the Muslim Brotherhood, and have made our world what it is today.
Shows us how energy is the ultimate engine of global political and economic change, in a story that spans the old energies on which our civilization has been built, the new energies that are competing to replace them, and the battle over climate change. This book reveals the decisions, technologies, and individuals that are shaping our future.
Spying has changed. In this era of email intercepts and drone strikes, spooks are expected to uncover plots buried in mountains of data. Yet this makes the need for trained field operatives who can verify facts and uncover secrets more acute than ever. The human factor endures. This book gives an account of how modern espionage works.
Investigates into the 'tectonic plates' of global history and state relations. This book explains the attitudes that states and empires have taken to the rest of the world from the formation of Europe to our own times.
An innovative and lively account of both the history and key debates in postcolonialism. Robert Young situates it in a wide cultural context, discussing its importance as an historical condition, and as a means of changing the way that we think about the world.
Explores the contradictions that emerge in international statebuilding efforts in war-torn societies. This book argues that international efforts to construct effective, legitimate governmental structures in these countries are necessary but fraught with contradictions and vexing dilemmas. It draws on the research on postwar peace operations.
This title examines how federal systems can be designed to manage ethnic conflict in divided societies. Evaluating six distinct approaches, the author examines the underlying reasons why one may be more suitable than the other and how these apply to the current situation in Iraq.
The first full account of the operations of the British security forces on Cyprus in the second half of the 1950s, showing how these forces were trying to defeat the Greek Cypriot paramilitary organisation, EOKA, which was fighting to bring about union between Cyprus and Greece.
This work examines how national foreign policies in the EU affect common EU positions in international politics. It addresses how national foreign policies affect EU positions in international politics, and how these same national foreign policies are 'Europeanized' into more convergent, coordinated policies.
Presents students and scholars with an overview of the way in which the world is governed. This book draws together seventeen significant works by leading specialists in the field, to explore the role of global institutions from the United Nations and NATO, to the International Monetary Fund, World Bank and the World Trade Organisation.