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Change and Continuity: Four Decades of Research and Policy

  • Bruce Russett
Part of the Advances in Foreign Policy Analysis book series (AFPA)

Abstract

This opening chapter introduces each of the following chapters in order. They comprise both essays and research reports, the latter including quantitative analyses chosen so as not to include technical materials inaccessible to an advanced undergraduate. This introduction uses the next chapter, “Rich and Poor in 2000 AD: The Great Gulf,” as a thematic focal point for the subsequent pieces, considering their theoretical, empirical, and normative implications as appropriate. It considers how each subsequent chapter carries on themes from “Rich and Poor,” how they are developed, and how they may relate to contemporary debates under changed conditions. I also remark on what in those pieces seems to me to be more or less enduring and what was wrong-headed. Each—even the older ones—does I think, have something to say about current issues. I embed the chapters in some discussion of my own intellectual and personal history and conclude this chapter with comments about research and writing in our profession. These include thoughts about where ideas come from; how the study of international relations has changed; the interaction of theory, empirical investigation, and ethical concerns; and the importance of collaboration in research.

Keywords

Income Inequality Nuclear Weapon Global Community Nuclear Deterrence Nuclear Terrorism 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

  1. 1.
    Bruce Russett, Harvey Starr, and David Kinsella, World Politics: The Menu for Choice (Belmont, CA: Thompson Wadsworth, 2005, 8th edition)Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    Bruce Russett, Steven Jackson, Duncan Snidal, and David Sylvan, “Health and Population Patterns as Indicators of Income Inequality,” Economic Development and Cultural Change 29:4 (July 1981), 759–79.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. 3.
    Hazem Ghobarah, Paul Huth, and Bruce Russett, “Civil Wars Kill and Maim People—Long after the Shooting Stops,” American Political Science Review 97:2 (May 2003), 189–202CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Hazem Ghobarah, Paul Huth, and Bruce Russett, “The Postwar Public Health Effects of Civil Conflict,” Social Science and Medicine 59:4 (August 2004), 869–84.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. 6.
    David Sylvan, Duncan Snidal, Bruce Russett, Steven Jackson, and Raymond Duvall, “The Peripheral Economies: Penetration and Economic Distortion, 1970–1975,” in William R. Thompson, ed., Contending Approaches to World System Analysis (Beverly Hills, CA: Sage, 1983).Google Scholar
  6. 7.
    See our overviews of the literature and our full theoretical model in Steven Jackson, Bruce Russett, Duncan Snidal, and David Sylvan, “An Assessment of Empirical Research on DependenciaLatin American Research Review 14:3 (1979), 5–28Google Scholar
  7. Raymond Duvall, Steven Jackson, Bruce Russett, Duncan Snidal, and David Sylvan, “A Formal Model of ‘Dependencia Theory’: Structure and Measurement,” in Richard Merritt and Bruce Russett, eds., Prom National Development to Global Community: Essays in Honor of Karl W. Deutsch (London: Allen and Unwin, 1981).Google Scholar
  8. 8.
    See principally Bruce Russett, What Price Vigilance? The Burdens of National Defense (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1970)Google Scholar
  9. Bruce Russett and Elizabeth C. Hanson, Interest and Ideology: The Foreign Policy Beliefs of American Businessmen (New York: W. H. Freeman, 1975).Google Scholar
  10. 11.
    Valery Yarynich, C3: Nuclear Command, Control Cooperation (Washington, DC: Center for Defense Information, 2003).Google Scholar
  11. 13.
    Paul Huth and Bruce Russett, “General Deterrence between Enduring Rivals: Testing Three Competing Models,” American Political Science Review 87:1 (March 1993), 61–73.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. 16.
    Bruce Russett, Grasping the Democratic Peace: Principles for a Post-Cold War World (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1993)Google Scholar
  13. Bruce Russett, ed., The Once and Future Security Council (New York: St. Martin’s, 1997)Google Scholar
  14. 20.
    Harvey Starr, ed., Crossing Boundaries: Internal-External Approaches, Levels and Methods of Analysis in International Politics (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2006).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Bruce Russett 2006

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  • Bruce Russett

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