Globalization: Universal Trends, Regional Implications
“Globalization” is perhaps the most controversial topic in policy-making, academic discussions, foreign affairs, and international relations today. There is no universal, monolithic process of globalization, and in this volume Howard J. Wiarda has assembled new scholarship on the topic by the leading experts in comparative and international politics. The essays compare the vastly different ways in which the United States, Europe, Russia, East Asia, South Asia, the Middle East, Latin America, and Sub-Saharan Africa have responded to globalization’s opportunities and pressures.
Contributors include Paul S. Adams, Peter Berger, Charles Conteh, Dale Herspring, Sherry Lowrance, Peter R. Moody, Paul M. Rego, Esther M. Skelley, A. H. Somejee, Evren Çelik Wiltse, and Lara Wylie.
レビュー - レビューを書く
The Cultural Dynamics
The Globalization of Democracy and Its Implications
Has the End of History Arrived? Globalizations
Is America the Universal Nation?
Challenges and Alternatives
Putin Russia and Globalization
Globalization in East Asia
A TwoWay Process
Globalization and Mexico
Conclusion Globalization in Its One and Many Forms
他の版 - すべて表示
able advantage Africa American areas Asia Asian authoritarian become benefits called capital challenge China civil comparative competition continue countries created critical culture democracy democratic dependent Eastern economic effects elections especially Europe European example exports fact forces foreign freedom globalization growth human important increasing India individual industries influence institutions integration interests investment Islamic issues Italy Japan labor language Latin America liberal limited living major means Mexican Mexico Middle East movement natural neoliberal organization percent political position problem protection Putin question recent reform regimes region relations remains result rule Russia sectors social society South South Korea success third tion trade traditional Union United University Press values Western World Bank York