Part 1: INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS IN A GLOBAL ERA Introduction John Baylis, Patricia Owens and Steve Smith 1: Globalization and global politicsAnthony McGrewPart 2: THE HISTORICAL CONTEXT 2: The rise of modern international orderGeorge Lawson 3: International history of the twentieth centuryLen Scott 4: From the end of the cold war to a new world dis-order?Michael Cox 5: Rising powers and the emerging global orderAndrew HurrellPart 3: THEORIES OF WORLD POLITICS 6: Liberal InternationalismTim Dunne 7: Marxist theories of international relationsStephen Hobden and Richard Wyn Jones 8: RealismTim Dunne and Brian Schmidt 9: FeminismHelen Kinsella 10: Postcolonial and decolonial approachesMeera Sabaratnam 11: PoststructuralismLene Hansen 12: Social ConstructivismMichael Barnett 13: International ethicsRichard ShapcottPart 4: STRUCTURES AND PROCESSES 14: War and world politicsTarak Barkawi 15: International and global securityJohn Baylis 16: Global political economyNicola Phillips 17: GenderPaul Kirby 18: Race in world politicsRobbie Shilliam 19: International lawChristian Reus-Smit 20: International organisations in world politicsSusan Park 21: The United NationsDevon Curtis and Paul Taylor 22: NGOs in world politicsJutta Joachim 23: Regionalism in international affairsEdward Best and Thomas ChristiansenPart 5: INTERNATIONAL ISSUES 24: Environmental issuesJohn Vogler 25: Refugees and forced migrationAriadna Estevez Lopez 26: Poverty, hunger, and developmentTony Evans 27: Global trade and global financeMatthew Watson 28: Terrorism and globalisationJames Kiras 29: Proliferation of weapons of mass destructionSheena Chestnut Greitens 30: Nationalism, national self-determination and international relationsJohn Breuilly 31: Human rightsRatna Kapur 32: Humanitarian intervention in world politicsAlex Bellamy and Nicholas Wheeler
John Baylis is Emeritus Professor of Politics and International Relations and former Pro-Vice Chancellor at Swansea University. Steve Smith is Vice-Chancellor and Professor of International Studies, University of Exeter. Patricia Owens is Professor and Head of the Department of International Relations, University of Sussex.
Chapter 10 brings many new insights, excellent examples and debates
on postcolonial and decolonial approaches. The Opposing Opinions
feature will ignite heated and reflexive debate amongst students *
Dr Birsen Erdogan, Maastricht University *
Chapter 25 covers a topic of great relevance and interest to students, including good discussion of the theoretical and legal debate of various categories of refugees and effective examples and case studies to illustrate the complexities of this most challenging policy issue * Professor Craig Mark, Kyoritsu Women's University *