Bound To Lead: The Changing Nature Of American Power
Is America still Number 1? A leading scholar of international politics and former State Department official takes issue with Paul Kennedy and others and clearly demonstrates that the United States is still the dominant world power, with no challenger in sight. But analogies about decline only divert policy makers from creating effective strategies for the future, says Nye. The nature of power has changed. The real-and unprecedented-challenge is managing the transition to growing global interdependence.
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Bound to lead: the changing nature of American powerUser Review - Not Available - Book Verdict
Nye, an eminent scholar of international relations and author of Nuclear Ethics ( LJ 5/1/86), joins the debate on the decline of American power with a blend of contemporary policy analysis and ... Read full review
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ability alliance allies American decline American power argues balance of power basic become behavior bipolarity Britain British Central Intelligence Agency century challenge changes chap chapter China Chinese Communist Competitiveness countries critical culture decades defense domestic dominant economic growth economic power Economist effects empire Europe expenditure exports foreign policy France future Germany global Gorbachev's hegemony important increase industrial influence interdependence international institutions investment issues Japan Japanese Keohane largest lead leaders leadership less major manufacturing markets military force military power multipolarity nomic nuclear weapons Paul Kennedy Pax Americana percent of GNP polyarchy postwar period problems reforms rising Robert Robert Gilpin Robert Keohane role Science sector share of world social soft power Soviet power Soviet Union stability Stanley Hoffmann strategy strength Susan Strange theory threat tion tional trade transnational United University Press Washington world politics world product World War II York