Insights for a Global Age
This book looks at how indigenous peoples in various contexts have thought about, and responded to, the pressures that globalization has on their cultural, political, and geographical autonomy.
Canada, the Congo Crisis, and UN Peacekeeping, 1960-64 reveals the complex web of influences that shaped Canada’s relationship with Africa and its involvement in UN peacekeeping.
Canada and the United Nations Emergency Force, 1956-67
Pearson’s Peacekeepers describes Canada’s role in the first peacekeeping effort mounted by the UN and uncovers realities, and challenges, that lie beneath the myth of Canada’s peacekeeping mission.
Power, Interdependence, and Ideas in Canada-US Relations
Bow takes a close look at four major bilateral disputes between Canada and the United States to show that – contrary to some reports – the US has not made coercive linkages between issues to get its own way.
China's Central Asian Foreign Policy since the Cold War
The New Silk Road Diplomacy traces how China, faced with internal and external challenges to its authority following the collapse of the Soviet Union, constructed a gradualist approach to Central Asia that prioritized multilateral diplomacy.
Canada and Indonesia in a Decolonizing World
Fire and the Full Moon reassesses Canada’s postwar foreign policy objectives and national image through the gulf between rhetoric and reality in Canada’s response to decolonization in Indonesia and the Global South.
What kind of peace is possible in the post-9/11 world? Is sustainable peace an illusion in a world where foreign military interventions are replacing peace negotiations as starting points for postwar reconstruction? Grappling with these questions, this book presents six provocative case studies authored by respected peacebuilding practitioners in their own societies.
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