David A. Baldwin
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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Politikwissenschaft
A new edition of the classic work on the economic tools of foreign policy
Today's complex and dangerous world demands a complete understanding of all the techniques of statecraft, not just military ones. David Baldwin's Economic Statecraft presents an analytic framework for evaluating such techniques and uses it to challenge the notion that economic instruments of foreign policy do not work. Integrating insights from economics, political science, psychology, philosophy, history, law, and sociology, this bold and provocative book explains not only the utility of economic statecraft but also its morality, legality, and role in the history of international thought.
Economic Statecraft is a landmark work that has fundamentally redefined how nations evaluate crucial choices of war and peace. Now with a substantial new preface by the author and an afterword by esteemed foreign-policy expert Ethan Kapstein, this new edition introduces today's generation of readers to the principles and applications of economic statecraft.
Albert O. Hirschman, Policy analysis, Tax, Quid Pro Quo, Consideration, Interdependence, Boycott, Probability, Anti-Americanism, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Economic sanctions, Institution, War, Economic cost, The Wealth of Nations, Determination, National Policy, National security, Economic growth, Foreign direct investment, Foreign policy analysis, World economy, International relations, Credibility, Foreign policy, Literature, Power politics, Cost–benefit analysis, World Politics, Conventional wisdom, Diplomacy, Quincy Wright, United States Department of State, International trade, Economic power, Superiority (short story), Hostility, General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade, Economist, Oxford University Press, Effectiveness, Suggestion, Wealth, Political philosophy, Decision-making, Military alliance, Political science, Political economy, Embargo, Robert Gilpin, International organization, Result, International law, Subsidy, American Enterprise Institute, Employment, Thomas C. Schelling, Free trade, International political economy, Nation, Development aid, Great power, Trade restriction, World War II, United States, Social science, Aid, Currency, Foreign policy of the United States, League of Nations, New International Economic Order, Ideology, Economics, Drawback, Thomas Schelling, State of affairs (sociology), National interest, Politics, Rhodesia, Sanctions against Iran, Case study, International community, Capitalism, Policy, Social exchange theory, Economic policy, Economic warfare, Economic development, National power, International economics, Opportunity cost, Princeton University Press, Tariff, Marshall Plan, Soviet Union, Negotiation, Commodity, Economy, Warfare, Third World