Additional Information In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Works Cited Academic exchange between Yalppanam and Uppsala. Uppsala University Religious Studies.
An important book on a topic that has been neglected for too long, Geopolitics: A Guide to the Issues will provide readers with an enhanced understanding of how geography influences personal, national, and international economics, politics, and security.
The work begins with the history of geopolitics from the late 19th century to the present, then discusses the intellectual renaissance the discipline is experiencing today due to the prevalence of international security threats involving territorial, airborne, space-based, and waterborne possession and acquisition.
The book emphasizes current and emerging international geopolitical trends, examining how the U. It profiles international geopolitical scholars and their work, and it analyzes emerging academic, military, and governmental literature, including "gray" literature and social networking technologies, such as blogs and Twitter.
International security in the 21st century is not a topic that can be adequately addressed in nightly news soundbites or online articles intended to be relevant for 24 hours or less.
Comprehending these complex issues requires insight from foreign policy specialists, diplomats, military officials, peace scholars, historians, and security experts—participants and observers on all sides of each conflict. This series provides the tools for understanding security issues in our uncertain, unstable world.
With titles authored by diplomats, first responders, economists, journalists, civil servants, military leaders and combatants, legal experts, psychologists, and other knowledgeable specialists, these books offer in-depth reflections, thorough analysis, and international perspectives that are unavailable in mass media.
These titles represent an invaluable resource for students and researchers as well as anyone who seeks a deeper understanding of the complex issues that affect our lives and future.
Features Provides reliable, comprehensive information on all matters relating to security that is ideal for students, teachers, researchers, and professionals Offers insightful commentaries written by a diverse group of scholars and experts who provide interdisciplinary treatments of newsworthy events and important historical occurrences.The Encyclopaedia Britannica describes Geopolitics as “analysis of the geographic influences on power relationships in international relations” (); therefore Geopolitical Power is the power certain nations have over other nations, based upon Geographic influences and advantages.
Geopolitics is the study of the effects of geography (both human and physical) on international politics and international relations.
Geopolitics is a method of foreign policy analysis which seeks to understand, explain, and predict international political behaviour . A case in point is Colin Flint's Introduction to Geopolitics 2nd.
Flint's work is an exemplar of what has come to be called by some "critical geography," in contradistinction to "classical geopolitics" and "feminist geopolitics.".
will require analysis across difficult and rapidly changing pieces. These include understanding the shifts in global energy demand, the diversification of oil supplies and InTRodUCTIon Energy and geopolitics have always been closely linked.
The twentieth century saw access to energy resources become a major factor in determining the winners of. INTRODUCTION 5 GEOPOLITICS IN THE PAST 8 China’s string of pearls 10 South Africa’s quiet diplomacy vis-à-vis Zimbabwe 12 GEOPOLITICS IN THE PRESENT 16 Geoeconomics and Foreign Policy Analysis’ at the Finnish Institute of International Affairs, 6 October Third, although geoeconomics and geopolitics are fundamentally linked in their intellectual origins, and some important geoeconomic analysis has been conducted under the heading of ‘geopolitics’, different types of power projections have different consequences.
Wigell and Vihma (note 14); Vihma and Wigell (note 14).