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Arlene B. Tickner: Core, periphery and (neo)imperialist International Relations | Special Issue End of IR Theory? - European Journal of International Relations September 2013
,Professor of International Relations, Political Science Department, Universidad de los Andes, Bogotá, Colombia --- This article analyzes the core–periphery dynamics that characterize the International Relations discipline. To this end, it explores general insights offered by both science studies and the social sciences in terms of the intellectual division of labor that characterizes knowledge-building throughout the world, and the social mechanisms that reproduce power differentials within given fields of study. These arguments are then applied to International Relations, where specific factors that explain the global South’s role as a periphery to the discipline’s (mainly US) core and the ways in which peripheral communities place themselves vis-à-vis International Relations’ (neo)imperialist structure are both explored. --- doi: 10.1177/1354066113494323, European Journal of International Relations, September 2013 vol. 19 no. 3, 627-646 --- uploaded to Dropbox
article  IR_theory  global_system  international_political_economy  sociology_of_knowledge  center-periphery  neo-imperialism  social_sciences-post-WWII  downloaded  EF-add 
september 2013 by dunnettreader

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