Political Science > Political Science / International Relations

   
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Humanitarian Hypocrisy
Civilian Protection and the Design of Peace Operations
Andrea L. Everett



No Path Home
Humanitarian Camps and the Grief of Displacement
Elizabeth C. Dunn



Losing Hearts and Minds
American-Iranian Relations and International Education during the Cold War
Matthew K. Shannon



Secession and Security
Explaining State Strategy against Separatists
Ahsan I. Butt



Over the Horizon
Time, Uncertainty, and the Rise of Great Powers
David M. Edelstein



The Development Dance
How Donors and Recipients Negotiate the Delivery of Foreign Aid
Haley J. Swedlund



The Authority Trap
Strategic Choices of International NGOs
Sarah S. Stroup, Wendy H. Wong



The Currency of Confidence
How Economic Beliefs Shape the IMF's Relationship with Its Borrowers
Stephen C. Nelson
The IMF is a purposive actor in world politics, primarily driven by a set of homogenous economic ideas, Stephen C. Nelson suggests in The Currency of Confidence, and its professional staff emerged from an insular set of American-trained economists.



The Technocratic Antarctic
An Ethnography of Scientific Expertise and Environmental Governance
Jessica O'Reilly
The Technocratic Antarctic is an ethnographic account of the scientists and policymakers who work on Antarctica. Jessica O'Reilly conducted most of her research for this book in New Zealand, home of the "Antarctic Gateway" city of Christchurch, and on an expedition to Windless Bight, Antarctica, with the New Zealand Antarctic Program.



Imperfect Strangers
Americans, Arabs, and U.S.–Middle East Relations in the 1970s
Salim Yaqub
In Imperfect Strangers, Salim Yaqub argues that the 1970s were a pivotal decade for U.S.-Arab relations, whether at the upper levels of diplomacy, in street-level interactions, or in the realm of the imagination.



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