Theories of War in an Era of Leading-Power Peace Presidential Address, American Political Science Association, 2001

@article{Jervis2002TheoriesOW,
  title={Theories of War in an Era of Leading-Power Peace Presidential Address, American Political Science Association, 2001},
  author={R. Jervis},
  journal={American Political Science Review},
  year={2002},
  volume={96},
  pages={1 - 14}
}
  • R. Jervis
  • Published 2002
  • Political Science
  • American Political Science Review
The motor of international politics has been war among the leading states. The most developed states in the international system—the United States, Western Europe, and Japan—form what Karl Deutsch called a security community, which is a group of countries among which war is unthinkable. These states are the most powerful ones in the world and, so, are traditional rivals. Thus the change is striking and consequential. Constructivists explain this in terms of changed ideas and identities… Expand
151 Citations

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 211 REFERENCES
Democracy and the Post-Cold War Era
  • 1
The Imperial Peace:
  • 166
Is the Liberal Peace Just an Artifact of Cold War
  • 93
Why Western Europe Needs the United States and NATO
  • 94
Domestic Politics and War Outside the Democratic Peace
  • 89
Peace and War
  • 53
  • PDF
The War Ledger
  • 1,164
The Controversy over the Democratic Peace: Rearguard Action or Cracks in the Wall?
  • Z. Maoz
  • Political Science
  • International Security
  • 1997
  • 115
...
1
2
3
4
5
...