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The Obsolescence of almost all theories concerning International Relations

Abstract

The implosion of the Soviet empire undermined most theories concerning International Relations. Only a few political scientists have conceded afterwards the weakness of their theories, which were mostly ahistorical, based on the deformation of politics with history omitted. The question asked in this article is what kind of International Relations as a discipline may be more reliable and helpful in the future.

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This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.

8.S. A. Bremer (1992) Dangerous dyads: conditions affecting the likelihood of interstate war, 1816–1965. Journal of Conflict Resolution 36, 309341.

10.J. L. Gaddis (1992) International relations theory and the end of the Cold War. International Security, 17, 559.

12.J. Mearshheimer (1990) Back to the future. Instability in Europe after the Cold War. International Security, 15, 556. (Correspondence on this provocative article in the fall 1990 issue of the same journal).

14.J. L. Gaddis (1993) The tragedy of Cold War history. Diplomatic History, 17, 116.

19.F. Halliday (1995) International relations and discontents. International Affairs, 71, 746.

20.J. Joffe (1995) Bismark or Britain? Towards an American grand strategy after bipolarity International Security, 19, 94117.

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European Review
  • ISSN: 1062-7987
  • EISSN: 1474-0575
  • URL: /core/journals/european-review
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