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by Miles Kahler,Barbara F. Walter
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Social Sciences
  • Author:
    Miles Kahler,Barbara F. Walter
  • ISBN:
    052185833X
  • ISBN13:
    978-0521858335
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Cambridge University Press (June 19, 2006)
  • Pages:
    354 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Social Sciences
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Geography of International Conflict and Cooperation: Spatial Dependence and Regional Context in Africa

Publisher: Cambridge University Press. Online publication date: September 2009. The contributors to this volume examine this relationship, arguing that much of the change can be attributed to sources other than economic globalization. Geography of International Conflict and Cooperation: Spatial Dependence and Regional Context in Africa.

The resource conflicts of the 20th and 21st centuries, which also primarily involve non-State actors, have strikingly similar parallels with trading corporations in the colonies - although today international law arguably proceeds from the premise that only.

The resource conflicts of the 20th and 21st centuries, which also primarily involve non-State actors, have strikingly similar parallels with trading corporations in the colonies - although today international law arguably proceeds from the premise that only States have the monopoly of the means and the right to lawfully engage in violence/war. In short, the resource conflicts of today are analogous in many respects with the use of violence by chartered companies.

The contributors to this volume examine this relationship, arguing that much of the change can be attributed to sources other than economic globalization.

Miles Kahler, Barbara F. Walter. Predictions that globalization would undermine territorial attachments and weaken the sources of territorial conflict have not been realized in recent decades.

Barbara F. Walter is an American political scientist.

Committing to Peace: The Successful Settlement of Civil Wars (2002). Barbara F. She is known for her work on bargaining theory and political violence, especially the outbreak and resolution of civil war, and the logic of terrorist violence. Since 2012, she has been a member of the Council on Foreign Relations.

The contributors to this volume examine this relationship, arguing that much of the change can Predictions that globalization would undermine territorial attachments and weaken the sources of territorial conflict have not been realized in recent decades. Lists with This Book.

Journal of Conflict Studies. Valeriano, B. (1). Kahler, Miles, and Barbara F. Walter, eds. Territoriality and Conflict in an Era of Globalization. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006. Journal of Conflict Studies, 27(1).

Forthcoming, Cambridge University Press. Controversies surrounding the changing nature of globalization, territoriality, and violent conflict have centered on their definition and their consequences. The world of the early twenty-first century displays both persistent attachments to territory and violent conflict over those territorial stakes. Each has inspired a rich scholarly and policy literature over the past decade.

Territoriality and Conflict in an Era of Globalization. Miles Kahler, Barbara F. Скачать (pdf, . 7 Mb).

Predictions that globalization would undermine territorial attachments and weaken the sources of territorial conflict have not been realized in recent decades. Globalization may have produced changes in territoriality and the functions of borders, but it has not eliminated them. The contributors to this volume examine this relationship, arguing that much of the change can be attributed to sources other than economic globalization. Bringing the perspectives of law, political science, anthropology, and geography to bear on the complex causal relations among territoriality, conflict, and globalization, leading contributors examine how territorial attachments are constructed, why they have remained so powerful in the face of an increasingly globalized world, and what effect continuing strong attachments may have on conflict. They argue that territorial attachments and people's willingness to fight for territory depends upon the symbolic role it plays in constituting people's identities, and producing a sense of belonging in an increasingly globalized world.