The past several years have seen strong disagreements between the U.S. government and many of its European allies. News accounts of these challenges focus on isolated incidents and points of contention. The End of the West? addresses some basic questions: Are we witnessing a deepening transatlantic rift, with wide-ranging consequences for the future of world order? Or are today's foreign-policy disagreements the equivalent of dinner-table squabbles? What harm, if any, have events since 9/11 done to the enduring relationships between the U.S. government and its European counterparts? The contributors to this volume, whose backgrounds range from political science and history to economics, law, and sociology, examine the qdeep structureq of an order that was first imposed by the Allies in 1945 and has been a central feature of world politics ever since. Creatively and insightfully blending theory and evidence, the chapters in The End of the West? examine core structural features of the transatlantic order to determine whether current disagreements are minor and transient or catastrophic and permanent.10 PASSIONS WITHIN REASON John A. Hall The most sustained treatment of Atlantic relations remains the volume Political Community in the North Atlantic Area: International Organization in the Light of Historical Experience.1 The team ofanbsp;...
|Title||:||The End of the West?|
|Author||:||Jeffrey J. Anderson, G. John Ikenberry, Thomas Risse|
|Publisher||:||Cornell University Press - 2015-05-26|