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ISCTE-IUL  >  Education  >  MEInt , MHMC

Globalization and Governance in International Relations (1 º Sem 2016/2017)

Code: 02070
Acronym: 02070
Level: 2nd Cycle
Basic: No
Teaching Language(s): English
Friendly languages:
Be English-friendly or any other language-friendly means that UC is taught in a language but can either of the following conditions:
1. There are support materials in English / other language;
2. There are exercises, tests and exams in English / other language;
3. There is a possibility to present written or oral work in English / other language.
1 6.0 0.0 h/sem 20.0 h/sem 0.0 h/sem 0.0 h/sem 0.0 h/sem 0.0 h/sem 1.0 h/sem 21.0 h/sem 129.0 h/sem 0.0 h/sem 150.0 h/sem
Since year 2014/2015
Program 1. What is IR: introduction to key concepts
2.1. The big theoretical debates in IR: Realism v. Liberalism
2.2. The big theoretical debates in IR: Positivism v. Constructivism
2.3. The big theoretical debates in IR: Mainstream v. Critical theories
2.4. IR as an American Social Science v. Area Studies and Globalization Studies
3. What is Globalization: introduction to key concepts
4. Global institutions: rules for the world or dangerous illusions
5. Regionalism: challenges of regional integration and the West v. Rest debate
6. Rethinking power and order globally in a post-colonial world
7. State v. Non-State: Global governance, Global movements and NGOs
8. Globalization of (in)security: when and how to intervene?
9. Globalization in crisis
Evaluation Method Evaluation consists of a written essay(100%) where the ability to developed a well-structured, original argument in accordance with a high level of disciplinary proficiency will be tested.
Teaching Method The teaching methodology of this curricular unit is based on a series of lectures on the topics of the syllabus, followed by discussions of texts related to the topic of the session. Students will also be provided with a list of recommended readings.
Basic Bibliographic Baylis, John et al, The globalization of world politics: an introduction to international relations, Oxford, OUP, 2011 5th ed.
David Held & Anthony McGrew (eds.), Global Transformations, Cambridge, Polity, 2003-2007, 4 vols.
A.G. Hopkins (ed.), Globalization in World History, London, Pimlico, 2001.
Andrew Hurrell, On Global Order: Power, Values and the Constitution of International Society, Oxford, OUP, 2006
Michel Barnett & Martha Finnemore, Rules for the World: International Organizations in Global Politics, Ithaca, Cornell UP, 2004.
Complementar Bibliographic