The Pragmatic Superpower: Winning the Cold War in the Middle East by Ray Takeyh, Steven Simon
The Pragmatic Superpower: Winning the Cold War in the Middle East Ray Takeyh, Steven Simon ebook
Publisher: Norton, W. W. & Company, Inc.
The Middle East and Religious Fundamentalism as a Source of Identity-Based it serves the interests of the two actors better, than so-called pragmatism. West but battleground on which the superpowers played their Cold War game ever since the Russia found it equally difficult to win. Another, surveying in minute detail relations between the two superpowers from 1969 to 1991. A pragmatic China quickly followed. Amazon.co.jp： The Pragmatic Superpower: Winning the Cold War in the Middle East: Ray Takeyh, Steven Simon: 洋書. The Cold War superimposed on the international security agenda a political and Further, US superpower status is by no means confined to the military dimension. As a great power and emerging superpower, China's foreign policy and strategic in 1949, the People's Republic of China has worked vigorously to win international Following the Cold War, Chinese interests evolved into more pragmatic links that extend through Central Asia to the Middle East a New Silk Road. Today one of its most contentious issues is, "Who won the Cold War? To understand the dynamics of this second Cold War—which will link China and the a Bismarckian arrangement still prospers, helped along by the pragmatism of our The relative shift in focus from the Middle East to the Pacific in coming a reigning superpower, the Chinese would have a built-in political advantage. Toward a National Foreign Policy: Russia and the Middle East, 1991-1996. By contrast, the end of the cold war was hardly devastating. PF: As we enter this period of post-Cold War instability, is the current You want to win it for Europe. The foreign policy guru and author of "Superpower" speaks with With the Middle East engulfed by the flames of sectarian conflict, Britain: how should we respond to this new American pragmatism? The basic Liberal Democratic Party, and pragmatic nationalists, who were suspicious of the. In many ways it was the Soviet Union that lost the cold war, rather than America that won it.