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Macroeconomic diplomacy in the 1980s domestic politics and international conflict among the United States, Japan, and Europe by C. Randall Henning

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Published by Croom Helm for the Atlantic Institute for International Affairs in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Economic policy,
  • Macroeconomics

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementC. Randall Henning.
SeriesAtlantic paper -- no.65, The Atlantic papers -- no.65.
ContributionsAtlantic Institute for International Affairs.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD87
The Physical Object
Pagination(96)p. ;
Number of Pages96
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21657891M
ISBN 100709937946

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  Book description: Despite the consensus that economic diplomacy played a crucial role in ending the Cold War, very little research has been done on the economic diplomacy during the crucial decades of the s and s. This book fills the gap by exploring the complex interweaving of East–West political and Pages: Economic diplomacy deals with the nexus between power and wealth in international affairs. Economic diplomacy not only promotes the state’s prosperity but also, as occasion demands and opportunity permits, manipulates its foreign commercial and financial relations in support of its foreign policy – as in the case of sanctions against Iran. Despite the consensus that economic diplomacy played a crucial role in ending the Cold War, very little research has been done on the economic diplomacy during the crucial decades of the s and s. This book fills the gap by exploring the complex interweaving of East–West political and economic diplomacies in the pursuit of détente. The focus on German chancellor .   A core argument in the book is that economic diplomacy, strategically, affirms that economic/commercial interests and political interests reinforce one another and should thus be seen in tandem. This contrasts with the predominant approach in the transatlantic world, which attaches relatively greater importance to the military–economic.

Economic diplomacy is an important component of international relations as it goes beyond the commercial relations, part of the traditional understanding of diplomatic relations. Economic diplomacy covers foreign trade, external investments, bilateral and multilateral economic negotiations, technology exchanges, financial flows and aid.   This article begins by discussing how economic diplomacy might be seen as a distinct component in diplomacy in general and how the approach to decision-making and negotiation on mainstream economic topics may diverge from more overtly political diplomacy. It then makes the case that economic diplomacy has become more important with increased international economic . economic diplomacy (export promotion, state visits, embassies and consulates) and cross-border economic activity (exports, imports, tourism).1 Rose () uses a sample consisting of the bilateral trade flows of 20 exporting countries and . This book is printed on paper suitable for recycling and made from fully managed and sustained forest sources. A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library. A catalogue record for this book is available from the Library of Congress. 12 11 10 09 08 07 06 05 04 03 Printed and bound in Great Britain by.

  A clear example of this limited focus is the literature on economic integration, but also the literature on commercial diplomacy has focused on ways to stimulate exports and bilateral investment, i.e. state visits and other trade missions, the role of (economic) diplomatic staff and structures and the role of trade promotion institutions.   The ‘green’ economic diplomacy-effort, which materialized in the late s and largely builds on targeted domestic innovation policies, is now entering new ground. Assessing recent developments in the railway, nuclear power generation, water, and next-generation automobile industries, this paper analyses how and why the Japanese government. 10 hours ago  On Ma Mayor Eric Garcetti virtually convened 45 mayors from around the world to share their experiences responding to COVID as it rippled throughout the world. These mayors were part of. 2. Economic diplomacy: rationale, heterogeneous effects The rationale of economic diplomacy The traditional rationale for economic diplomacy is the existence of externalities. Economic diplomacy is the fix for the market failure regarding the production of knowledge about how to pursue cross border economic activities.