- Publisher: Cambridge University Press
- Online publication date: June 2014
- Print publication year: 2014
- Online ISBN: 9781107444409
- DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9781107444409
Rising powers such as Brazil, China, India, Russia, and Turkey are increasingly claiming heightened profiles in international politics. Although differing in other respects, rising states have a strong desire for recognition and respect. This pioneering volume on status features contributions that develop propositions on status concerns and illustrate them with case studies and aggregate data analysis. Four cases are examined in depth: the United States (how it accommodates rising powers through hierarchy), Russia (the influence of status concerns on its foreign policy), China (how Beijing signals its status aspirations), and India (which has long sought major power status). The authors analyze status from a variety of theoretical perspectives and tackle questions such as: How do states signal their status claims? How are such signals perceived by the leading states? Will these status concerns lead to conflict, or is peaceful adjustment possible?
Charles Doran - Andrew W. Mellon Professor of International Relations, School of Advanced International Studies, Johns Hopkins University
Michael W. Doyle - Columbia University
K. J. Holsti - Professor Emeritus, University of British Columbia
Charles A. Kupchan - Georgetown University, Council on Foreign Relations, and author of No One's World
Christopher Layne - University Distinguished Professor and Robert M. Gates Chair in National Security, George H. W. Bush School of Government and Public Service, Texas A and M University
Richard Ned Lebow - Professor of International Political Theory, King's College London
Pierre Hassner Source: Survival
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