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Hay Reviews Copeland’s Economic Interdependence and War
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Economic Interdependence and War
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Sign in with your library card. Search within In other instances, realists get it right: state leaders are pessimistic about the future and fear economic decline and the loss of access to foreign trade and investment, leading them to think that war now is better than submission later.
In-depth analysis delivered weekly - Subscribe to our newsletter, featuring our editors' top picks from the past week. Sign in Subscribe. Subscribe Login Sign up. On empirical front, the book is one of the best case studies that go in depth based on the diplomatic-historical evidence among the existing large-N quantitative empirical studies.
Book Review – Economic Interdependence and War
Dale C. Copeland is an associate professor in the Department of Politics at the University of Virginia. He is the author of The Origins of Major War. Du kanske gillar. Spara som favorit.
Skickas inom vardagar. Laddas ned direkt. Does growing economic interdependence among great powers increase or decrease the chance of conflict and war? Liberals argue that the benefits of trade give states an incentive to stay peaceful. Realists contend that trade compels states to struggle for vital raw materials and markets.