Orders and borders: Unipolarity and the issue of homeland security

@article{Haglund2012OrdersAB,
  title={Orders and borders: Unipolarity and the issue of homeland security},
  author={David G. Haglund},
  journal={Canadian Foreign Policy Journal},
  year={2012},
  volume={18},
  pages={25 - 9}
}
  • D. Haglund
  • Published 1 March 2012
  • Political Science
  • Canadian Foreign Policy Journal
Much has been written about the ordering principle known as “unipolarity” in international politics. Ever since the prospect of “systemic change” first began to be glimpsed in the immediate aftermath of the Cold War's ending, controversy has swirled about whether the international system, once so easily styled as a “bipolar” order, had now become by default a unipolar one, and if it had, many turned to wondering what its implications must be. This article argues that unipolarity, while on the… 
1 Citations

David and goliath in Canada-U.S. Relations: who’s really who?

  • Greg Anderson
  • Political Science
    Canadian Foreign Policy Journal
  • 2018
ABSTRACT The two decades since September 11, 2001 have witnessed a dramatically reoriented landscape in policy domains of critical importance to Canada-U.S., all of which have highlighted the need

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 107 REFERENCES

Western Europe and the Challenge of the "Unipolar Moment": Is Multipolarity the Answer?

There have been few more controversial statements made in recent debates about American foreign policy than the assertion that America and the world have been experiencing, since the ending of the

The Stability of a Unipolar World

The collapse of the Soviet Union produced the greatest change in world power relationships since World War II. With Moscow’s headlong fall from superpower status, the bipolar structure that had

The Lonely Superpower

During the past decade global politics has changed fundamentally in two ways. First, it has been substantially reconfigured along cultural and civilizational lines, as I have highlighted in the pages

Grandeur And Misery: France's Bid for Power in Europe, 1914-1940

A central question in European history is how did a great power pre-eminent in 1918 lie defeated by the same enemy less than twenty years later. Until recently the explanation has been sought in

Unipolarity Without Hegemony

The current power configuration of the world system is unipolarity without hegemony. Nonhegemonic unipolarity is understudied, and deserves study. A few previous instances can be found in the history

Yalta: The Price of Peace

Imagine you could eavesdrop on a dinner party with three of the most fascinating historical figures of all time. In this landmark book, a gifted Harvard historian puts you in the room with Churchill,

The Civil War of 1812: American Citizens, British Subjects, Irish Rebels, and Indian Allies

The War of 1812 has the unfortunate fate of being wedged between two of the most greatly studied events of modern world history, the American Revolution and Civil War. Indeed, the looming

Theory of International Politics

Therefore, the seeker after the truth is not one who studies the writings of the ancients and, following his natural disposition, puts his trust in them, but rather the one who suspects his faith in

US Hegemony and International Organizations: The United States and Multilateral Institutions

US Hegemony and International Organizations: The United States and Multilateral Institutions. Edited by Rosemary Foot, S. Neil MacFarlane, and Michael Mastanduno. New York: Oxford University Press,

Don’t Fence Me In The Perils of Going It Alone

The epithet "unilateralism" has been much in vogue during the first year of the Bush administration. During the president s June trip to Europe, transatlantic commentators discerned an American
...