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Bibliografická citace

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BK
Brief ed.
Boston : McGraw-Hill, 1993
xvi,419 s.

objednat
ISBN 0-07-043306-2 (brož.)
Obsahuje biografie autorů, předmluvu, glosář, rejstřík
Politika mezinárodní - pojednání
000079215
Contents // Preface to the Brief Edition Preface to the Sixth Edition // ??? ?? // Theory and Practice of International Politics // 1 A Realist Theory of International Politics // SIX PRINCIPLES OF POLITICAL REALISM // 2 The Science of International Politics // UNDERSTANDING INTERNATIONAL POLITICS Different Approaches Limitations to Understanding // UNDERSTANDING THE PROBLEM OF INTERNATIONAL PEACE // PART TWO // International Politics as a Struggle for Power // 3 Political Power // WHAT IS POLITICAL POWER? // As Means to the Nation’s Ends Its Nature: Four Distinctions THE DEPRECIATION OF POLITICAL POWER TWO ROOTS OF THE DEPRECIATION OF POLITICAL POWER // Nineteenth-Century Philosophy The American Experience THE SCIENCE OF PEACE: CONTEMPORARY UTOPIANISM // 4 The Struggle for Power: Policy of the Status Quo // xm // XV // 1 // 3 // 4 // 17 // 17 // 17 // 19 // 24 // 27 // 29 // 29 // 29 // 30 35 // 38 // 39 39 // 41 // 50 // vii // viii Contents // 5 The Struggle for Power: Imperialism 56 // WHAT IMPERIALISM IS NOT 56 // ECONOMIC THEORIES OF IMPERIALISM 59 // The Marxist, Liberal, and “Devil” Theories of Imperialism 59 // Criticism of These Theories 61 // DIFFERENT TYPES OF IMPERIALISM 65 // Three Inducements to Imperialism 65 // Victorious War 65 // Lost War 66 // Weakness 67 // Three Goals of Imperialism 67 // World Empire 67 // Continental Empire 69 // Local Preponderance 69 // Three Methods of Imperialism 69 // Military Imperialism 70 // Economic Imperialism 70 // Cultural
Imperialism 72 // HOW TO DETECT AND COUNTER AN IMPERIALISTIC POLICY 75 // The Problem of Policy: Containment, Appeasement, Fear 75 // The Problem of Detection 80 // 6 The Struggle for Power: Policy of Prestige 84 // DIPLOMATIC CEREMONIAL 85 // DISPLAY OF MILITARY FORCE 90 // TWO OBJECTIVES OF THE POLICY OF PRESTIGE 91 // THREE CORRUPTIONS OF THE POLICY OF PRESTIGE 94 // 7 The Ideological Element in International Policies 99 // THE NATURE OF POLITICAL IDEOLOGIES 99 // TYPICAL IDEOLOGIES OF FOREIGN POLICIES 102 // Ideologies of the Status Quo 102 // Ideologies of Imperialism 104 // Ambiguous Ideologies 108 // THE PROBLEM OF RECOGNITION 111 // PART THREE // National Power 113 // 8 The Essence of National Power 115 // WHAT IS NATIONAL POWER? 115 // ROOTS OF MODERN NATIONALISM 118 // Retreat from Nationalism: Apparent and Real 118 // Personal Insecurity and Social Disintegration 120 // 9 Elements of National Power 124 // GEOGRAPHY 124 // NATURAL RESOURCES 127 // Food 127 // Raw Materials 128 // The Power of Oil 130 // Contents ix // INDUSTRIAL CAPACITY 133 // MILITARY PREPAREDNESS 135 // Technology 136 // Leadership 138 // Quantity and Quality of Armed Forces 138 // POPULATION 139 // Distribution 139 // Trends 142 // NATIONAL CHARACTER 143 // Its Existence 143 // The Russian National Character 145 // National Character and National Power 147 // NATIONAL MORALE 149 // Its Instability 149 // The Quality of Society and Government as Decisive // Factors 152 // THE QUALITY OF DIPLOMACY
155 // THE QUALITY OF GOVERNMENT 158 // The Problem of Balance between Resources and Policy 159 // The Problem of Balance among Resources 159 // The Problem of Popular Support 160 // Domestic Government and Foreign Policy 164 // 10 Evaluation of National Power 166 // THE TASK OF EVALUATION 166 // TYPICAL ERRORS OF EVALUATION 170 // The Absolute Character of Power 170 // The Permanent Character of Power 172 // The Fallacy of the Single Factor 174 // Geopolitics 174 // Nationalism 175 // Militarism 177 // PART FOUR // Limitations of National Power: The Balance of Power 181 // 11 The Balance of Power 183 // SOCIAL EQUILIBRIUM 183 // Balance of Power as Universal Concept 183 // Balance of Power in Domestic Politics 185 // TWO MAIN PATTERNS OF THE BALANCE OF POWER 188 // The Pattern of Direct Opposition 188 // The Pattern of Competition 190 // Korea and the Balance of Power 192 // 12 Different Methods of the Balance of Power 194 // DIVIDE AND RULE 194 // COMPENSATIONS 195 // ARMAMENTS 196 // ALLIANCES 197 // The General Nature of Alliances 197 // x Contents // Alliances vs. World Domination Alliances vs. Counteralliances THE “HOLDER” OF THE BALANCE // 202 // 204 // 209 // 13 The Structure of the Balance of Power // DOMINANT AND DEPENDENT SYSTEMS STRUCTURAL CHANGES IN THE BALANCE OF POWER // 213 // 213 // 215 // PART FIVE // Limitations of National Power: International Morality and World Public Opinion // 217 // 14 Morality, Mores, and Law as Restraints on Power // 219 // 15 International
Morality // THE PROTECTION OF HUMAN LIFE Protection of Human Life in Peace Protection of Human Life in War Moral Condemnation of War International Morality and Total War UNIVERSAL MORALITY VS. NATIONALISTIC UNIVERSALISM // Personal Ethics of the Aristocratic International Destruction of International Morality Destruction of International Society Victory of Nationalism over Internationalism Transformation of Nationalism Human Rights and International Morality // 224 // 225 225 228 // 231 // 232 // 235 // 235 // 237 // 239 // 240 // 241 245 // PART SIX // Limitations of National Power: International Law // 16 The Main Problems of International Law // THE GENERAL NATURE OF INTERNATIONAL LAW THE LEGISLATIVE FUNCTION IN INTERNATIONAL LAW Its Decentralized Character Interpretation and Binding Force International Courts The Effect of Judicial Decisions THE ENFORCEMENT OF INTERNATIONAL LAW Its Decentralized Character // 253 // 253 // 256 // 256 // 259 // 262 // 264 // 265 265 // PART SEVEN // International Politics in the Contemporary World // 17 The New Moral Force of Nationalistic Universalism // NATIONALISM, OLD AND NEW // Contents xi // PART EICHT // The Problem of Peace: Peace through Limitation 275 // 18 Disarmament 277 // THE PROBLEM OE PEACE IN OUR TIME 277 // HISTORY OF DISARMAMENT 279 // ARMS CONTROL IN THE NUCLEAR AGE 280 // 19 Security 290 // COLLECTIVE SECURITY 290 // The Italo-Ethiopian War 292 // The Korean War 294 // AN INTERNATIONAL POLICE FORCE 296 // 20 International
Government 299 // THE HOLY ALLIANCE 299 // History 299 // Government by the Great Powers 301 // Dual Meaning of the Status Quo 302 // Peace, Order, and the National Interest 303 // The Concert of Europe 306 // THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS 307 // Organization 307 // Dual Meaning of the Status Quo: France vs. Great Britain 309 // Three Weaknesses of the League of Nations 312 // Constitutional Weakness 313 // Structural Weakness 314 // Political Weakness 316 // 21 International Government: The United Nations 319 // THE UNITED NATIONS ACCORDING TO THE CHARTER 319 // Government by Superpowers 319 // Undefined Principles of Justice 322 // THE UNITED NATIONS—POLITICAL REALITY 323 // New Procedures 327 // PART NINE // The Problem of Peace: Peace through Transformation 331 // 22 The World State 333 // CONDITIONS OF DOMESTIC PEACE 334 // Suprasectional Loyalties 334 // Expectation of Justice 336 // Overwhelming Power 337 // The Role of the State 338 // The Triple Test of Popular Support 341 // TWO FALSE SOLUTIONS 343 // World Conquest 343 // The Examples of Switzerland and the United States 344 // xii Contents // 23 The World Community 348 // THE CULTURAL APPROACH: UNESCO 348 // Cultural Development and Peace 350 // Cultural Unity and Peace 350 // International Understanding and Peace 351 // THE FUNCTIONAL APPROACH 353 // The Specialized Agencies of the United Nations 353 // PART TEN // The Problem of Peace: Peace through Accommodation 359 // 24 Diplomacy 361 // FOUR TASKS OF DIPLOMACY 361
INSTRUMENTS OF DIPLOMACY 363 // Symbolic Representation 364 // Legal Representation 365 // Political Representation 365 // THE DECLINE OF DIPLOMACY 367 // Development of Communications 367 // Depreciation of Diplomacy 368 // Diplomacy by Parliamentary Procedures 369 // The Superpowers: Newcomers to Diplomacy 370 // 25 The Future of Diplomacy 373 // HOW CAN DIPLOMACY BE REVIVED? 373 // The Vice of Publicity 374 // The Vice of Majority Decision 376 // The Vice of Fragmentation 378 // THE PROMISE OF DIPLOMACY: ITS NINE RULES 380 // Four Fundamental Rules 381 // Five Prerequisites of Compromise 384 // CONCLUSION 387 // Historical Glossary 391 // Index 409

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