The Woodrow Wilson Center Press
A Creative Tension is a unique look at the foreign policy roles of Congress and the president by one of the most astute congressional practitioners of foreign policy of recent decades, former U.S. representative and chairman of the House International Relations Committee Lee H. Hamilton.
This volume examines the case for environmental peacemaking by comparing progress, prospects, and problems of initiatives in six regions--South Asia, Central Asia, the Baltic, Southern Africa, the Caucasus, and the U.S.-Mexico border.
This comprehensive study of the impact on globalization on Canada, concludes that the Canadian state has been weakened more by ideologues than by global forces. The hope for restoring the quality of their society, therefore, remains in the hands of Canadian voters, should they elect politicians who reaffirm values of social justice, ecological sustainability, and civic democracy.
Fragmented Space in The Russian Federation explores Russia's complexity and the meanings of the country's internal borders, the future of its agricultural spaces, the development of its political parties, and the effect of its federal organization.
In Entangled Evolutions, journalism professor Peter Gross studies privatization of the media in Eastern Europe after the revolutions of 1989.
This book reviews the post-communist development of political parties in the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Poland, and Hungary. TomáŠ Kostelecký describes party history up to 1947 and then covers the communist and post-communist periods.
Replicating Microfinance in the United States reviews experiences with microfinance in both developing and industrialized countries and extends the applications of microlending beyond enterprise to consumer finance, housing finance, and community development finance.
The commutarian movement aims to balance the individual liberties prized by modernity with the health of the community in which those liberties are exercised. The Communitarian Persuasion is a brief, thoughtful, readable argument for communitarian political philosophy by one of the principal thinkers of the movement.
Since their genesis in 1947, the nations of India and Pakistan have been locked in a seemingly endless spiral of hostility over the disputed territory of Kashmir. Ganguly asserts that the two nations remain mired in conflict due to inherent features of their nationalist agendas.
This book compares sub-Saharan Africa and the former Soviet Union, two regions beset by the breakdown of states suffering from extreme official corruption, organized crime extending into warlordism, and the disintegration of economic institutions and public institutions for human services.