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On Systemic Paradigms and Domestic Politics: A Critique of the Newest Realism
Both Gideon Rose's neoclassical realism and Andrew Moravcsik's liberalism attempt to solve the problem of how to incorporate domestic factors into international relations theory. They do so in very
Anglo-American Primacy and the Global Spread of Democracy: An International Genealogy
For the past three centuries, Great Britain and the United States have stood in succession at the apex of the international hierarchy of power. They have been on the winning side of every systemic
Both Guns and Butter, or Neither: Class Interests in the Political Economy of Rearmament
  • Kevin Narizny
  • Economics
    American Political Science Review
  • 1 May 2003
A major rearmament program can have a lasting effect on the balance of political and economic power between societal groups. It will typically require the expansion of progressive taxation and
The Political Economy of Alignment: Great Britain's Commitments to Europe, 190539
deeply to the core of international relations theory as the origins of diplomatic alignments. If only one of the great powers had chosen a different alliance strategy at any of several critical
Correspondence: Neoclassical Realism and Its Critics
In his article “On Systemic Paradigms and Domestic Politics,” Kevin Narizny criticizes neoclassical realism for incorporating domestic variables that are inconsistent with realist assumptions.1
The Path to Indivisibility : Time and the Entrenchment of Territorial Disputes
Why do some territorial disputes persist for decades whereas others, often over land more valuable, are resolved within months of initiation? This paper proposes an explanation for territorial
The New Debate: International Relations Theory and American Strategic Adjustment in the 1890s
HE END OF the cold war provided an auspicious opportunity for the development of international relations theory. Just as the debate between realists and institutionalists was coming to a head, the
Neoclassical Realism and Its Critics
interstate behavior across different political regime types, levels of interdependence, and thickness of regional multilateral institutions. Moreover, unlike neoclassical realism, liberalism is both