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The Future of Global Relations: Crumbling Walls, Rising Regions (Paperback)
  • The Future of Global Relations: Crumbling Walls, Rising Regions (Paperback)

The Future of Global Relations: Crumbling Walls, Rising Regions (Paperback)

Paperback 282 Pages / Published: 14/07/2009
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The collapse of US global hegemony means that the future of global relations will be defined by an integrated and mutually co-operative world order of regions in which there are multiple centres of power. These centres will continue to mature under the ideology of 'regionalism' and through the long historical process of 'regionalization'.

Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan
ISBN: 9781349380534
Number of pages: 282
Weight: 464 g
Dimensions: 229 x 152 x 17 mm
Edition: 1st ed. 2009


"A sober reckoning of the overall situation makes the outlook for the human future bleak and catastrophe-prone. Against such a background of dismal conjecture, this remarkable book by Terrence Paupp is little short of an intellectual miracle." - From the Foreword by Richard Falk

"In The Future of Global Relations, Terry Paupp provides a compelling analysis of the decline of American hegemonism and the rise of a new international order dominated by multiple centers of power. The book is especially valuable in describing the new landscape of regional organizations and alliances that are playing an ever more significant role in world affairs, and in identifying the more pluralistic norms and values that must characterize international behavior a world of multiple, interdependent actors." - Michael Klare, Five College Professor, Hampshire College, Amherst

"This is a masterful work that should be distributed widely. Anyone addressing possible future world orders should start by considering Paupp's descriptions and prescriptions." - Brian J. Foley, Visiting Associate Professor, Boston University School of Law

"My first reaction to Paupp's book was "WOW". He has looked at the terrifying situation in which we live directly and squarely without flinching." - Marc Raskin, Co-founder of the Institute for Policy Studies and Professor in the Stephon Joel Trachtenberg School of Public Policy and Public Administration of George Washington University

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