States, Nations, and the Great Powers: The Sources of Regional War and Peace

כריכה קדמית
Cambridge University Press, 30 באוג׳ 2007
Why are some regions prone to war while others remain at peace? What conditions cause regions to move from peace to war and vice versa? This book offers a novel theoretical explanation for the differences and transitions between war and peace. The author distinguishes between 'hot' and 'cold' outcomes, depending on intensity of the war or the peace, and then uses three key concepts (state, nation, and the international system) to argue that it is the specific balance between states and nations in different regions that determines the hot or warm outcomes: the lower the balance, the higher the war proneness of the region, while the higher the balance, the warmer the peace. The theory of regional war and peace developed in this book is examined through case-studies of the post-1945 Middle East, the Balkans and South America in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, and post-1945 Western Europe.

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1 Why some regions are peaceful others not
2 A theory of regional war and peace
3 States nations and war
4 Explaining the war proneness of the Middle East
5 Great powers war and peace in the Middle East
states nations and great powers
7 The statetonation balance and the emergence of peace in South America during the twentieth century
nationalism democracy hegemony and regional integration
9 Conclusions
Comparative dimensions of the statetonation imbalance in the Middle East the Balkans South America and Western Europe in the post1945 era
Datafile major armed conflictswars by region type and modes of great power regional involvement 19452004
זכויות יוצרים

מהדורות אחרות - הצג הכל

מונחים וביטויים נפוצים

מידע על המחבר (2007)

Benjamin Miller is a Professor in the School of Political Sciences at the University of Haifa, Israel. He is the author of When Opponents Cooperate: Great Power Conflict and Collaboration in World Politics (1995).

מידע ביבליוגרפי