International Cooperation: The Extents and Limits of Multilateralism

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I. William Zartman, Saadia Touval
Cambridge University Press, Jun 3, 2010 - Law - 274 pages
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A number of new approaches to the subject of international cooperation were developed in the 1980s. As a result, further questions have arisen, particularly with regard to the methods and limits of cooperation and the relationship between cooperation and the debate over multilateralism. International Cooperation considers these questions, identifies further areas for research, and pushes the analysis of this fundamental concept in international relations in new directions. Its two parts address the historic roots and modern development of the notion of cooperation, and the strategies used to achieve it, with a conclusion that reaches beyond international relations into new disciplinary avenues. This edited collection incorporates historical research, social and economic analysis and political and evolutionary game theory.
 

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Contents

return to the theories of cooperation
1
Part 1 Multilateral meanings of cooperation
13
2 Debating cooperation in Europe from Grotius to Adam Smith
15
3 The two sides of multilateral cooperation
40
4 Deconstructing multilateral cooperation
60
5 Negotiated cooperation and its alternatives
78
Part 2 Multiple strategies of cooperation
93
6 Synthesizing rationalist and constructivist perspectives on negotiated cooperation
95
crossing the road to cooperation
135
9 Conflict management as cooperation
161
10 Status concerns and multilateral cooperation
182
11 Asymmetrical cooperation in economic assistance
208
improving knowledge of cooperation
227
Bibliography
238
Index
266
Copyright

7 The shadow of the past over conflict and cooperation
111

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About the author (2010)

I. William Zartman is the Jacob Blaustein Distinguished Professor Emeritus of International Organization and Conflict Resolution at the Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies of the Johns Hopkins University. He is the author of a number of books including Cowardly Lions: Missed Opportunities for Preventing Deadly Conflict and State Collapse (2005) and Negotiation and Conflict Management: Essays on Theory and Practice (2008) and editor of Imbalance of Power: US Hegemony and International Order (2009) and Peacemaking in International Conflict: Methods and Techniques (2005). He is recipient of the Lifetime Achievement Award of the International Association for Conflict Management.

The late Saadia Touval, former Professor and Dean at Tel Aviv University, taught at Johns Hopkins University's Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies from 1994 to 2007. He was the author of a number of books including The Peace Brokers: Mediators in the Arab-Israeli Conflict, 1948-1979 (1982) and Mediation in the Yugoslav Wars (2001).

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