Cover image for Globalization and armed conflict
Title:
Globalization and armed conflict
Author:
Schneider, Gerald, 1962-
ISBN:
9780742518315

9780742518322
Publication Information:
Lanham, Md. : Rowman & Littlefield, c2003.
Physical Description:
xiii, 365 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Contents:
Does globalization contribute to peace? A critical survey of the literature / Gerald Schneider, Katherine Barbieri, and Nils Petter Gleditsch -- Multilateral interactions in the trade-conflict model / Solomon W. Polachek -- When do relative gains impede trade? / James D. Morrow -- Extending the multicountry model of trade and conflict / Han Dorussen and Håvard Hegre -- The domestic roots of commercial liberalism : a sector-specific approach / Gerald Schneider and Günther G. Schulze -- How globalization can reduce international conflict / Erik Gartzke and Quan Li -- Assessing the liberal peace with alternative specifications : trade still reduces conflict / John R. Oneal and Bruce Russett -- Modeling dynamics in the study of conflict : a comment on Oneal and Russett / Nathaniel Beck -- Modeling conflict while studying dynamics : a response to Nathaniel Beck / John R. Oneal and Bruce Russett -- The trade and conflict debate : exploring the frontier / Rafael Reuveny -- Development and the liberal peace : what does it take to be a trading state? / Håvard Hegre -- Institutions, interdependence, and international conflict / Edward D. Mansfield and Jon C. Pevehouse -- Globalization and internal conflict / Håvard Hegre, Ranveig Gissinger, and Nils Petter Gleditsch -- The trade-disruption hypothesis and the liberal economic theory of peace / Katherine Barbieri and Jack S. Levy -- Does war disrupt trade? / Charles H. Anderton and John R. Carter -- Globalization : creative destruction and the prospect of a capitalist peace / Erich Weede.
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Summary

Summary

Globalization and Armed Conflict addresses one of the most important and controversial issues of our time: Does global economic integration foster or suppress violent disputes within and between states? Here, cutting-edge research by leading figures in international relations shows that expanding commercial ties between states pacifies some, but not necessarily all, political relationships. The authors demonstrate that the pacific effect of economic integration hinges on democratic structures, the size of the global system, the nature of the trade goods, and a reduced influence of the military on political decisions. In sum, this book demonstrates how important the still fragile 'capitalist peace' is.


Table of Contents

Gerald Schneider and Katherine Barbieri and Nils Petter GleditschGerald Schneider and Katherine Barbieri and Nils Petter GleditschSolomon W. PolachekJames D. MorrowHan Dorussen and Havard HegreGerald Schneider and Gunther G. SchulzeErik Gartzke and Quan LiJohn R. Oneal and Bruce RussettNathaniel BeckJohn R. Oneal and Bruce RussettRafael ReuvenyHavard HegreEdward D. Mansfield and Jon C. PevehouseHavard Hegre and Ranveig Gissinger and Nils Petter GleditschKatherine Barbieri and Jack S. LevyCharles H. Anderton and John R. CarterErich Weede
List of Figures and Tablesp. vii
Prefacep. xi
Part I Competing Models of the Peace-Through-Globalization Hypothesis
1 Does Globalization Contribute to Peace? A Critical Survey of the Literaturep. 3
2 Multilateral Interactions in the Trade-Conflict Modelp. 31
3 When Do Relative Gains Impede Trade?p. 49
4 Extending the Multicountry Model of Trade and Conflictp. 77
5 The Domestic Roots of Commercial Liberalism: A Sector-Specific Approachp. 103
6 How Globalization Can Reduce International Conflictp. 123
Part II Empirical Contributions
7 Assessing the Liberal Peace with Alternative Specifications: Trade Still Reduces Conflictp. 143
8 Modeling Dynamics in the Study of Conflict: A Comment on Oneal and Russettp. 165
9 Modeling Conflict While Studying Dynamics: A Response to Nathaniel Beckp. 179
10 The Trade and Conflict Debate: Exploring the Frontierp. 189
11 Development and the Liberal Peace: What Does It Take to Be a Trading State?p. 205
12 Institutions, Interdependence, and International Conflictp. 233
13 Globalization and Internal Conflictp. 251
14 The Trade-Disruption Hypothesis and the Liberal Economic Theory of Peacep. 277
15 Does War Disrupt Trade?p. 299
16 Globalization: Creative Destruction and the Prospect of a Capitalist Peacep. 311
Referencesp. 325
Indexp. 353
About the Contributorsp. 363