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eBook Moral Vision in International Politics epub

by David Halloran Lumsdaine

eBook Moral Vision in International Politics epub
  • ISBN: 0691027676
  • Author: David Halloran Lumsdaine
  • Genre: Business
  • Subcategory: Economics
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Princeton University Press (January 25, 1993)
  • Pages: 376 pages
  • ePUB size: 1903 kb
  • FB2 size 1198 kb
  • Formats docx lrf azw txt


Lumsdaine finds the developed countries adhered to rules that, increasingly, favored the neediest aid recipients and reduced their own leverage.

Lumsdaine finds the developed countries adhered to rules that, increasingly, favored the neediest aid recipients and reduced their own leverage. Furthermore, the donors most concerned about domestic poverty also gave more foreign aid: the . aid effort was weaker than that of other donors. Be the first to ask a question about Moral Vision in International Politics. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia.

by David Halloran Lumsdaine. Can moral vision influence the dynamics of the world system? This inquiry into the evolving foreign aid policies of eighteen developed democracies challenges conventional international relations theory and offers a broad framework of testable hypotheses about the ways ethical commitments can help structure global politics.

David Halloran Lumsdaine}, author {Anne O. Krueger}, year {1995} }.

Moral Vision in International Politics: The Foreign Aid Regime, 1949-1989. David Halloran Lumsdaine. oceedings{Krueger1995MoralVI, title {Moral Vision in International Politics: The Foreign Aid Regime, 1949-1989. David Halloran Lumsdaine}, author {Anne O.

Can moral vision influence the dynamics of the world system? .

Can moral vision influence the dynamics of the world system? This inquiry into the evolving foreign aid policies of eighteen developed democracies challenges conventional international relations theory and offers a broad framework of testable hypotheses about the ways ethical commitments can help structure global politics. David Halloran Lumsdaine is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Yale University.

Moral Vision in International Politics: The Foreign Aid Regime, 1949-89. Moral Vision in International Politics: The Foreign Aid Regime, 1949-89. By David Halloran Lumsdaine. Today Washington is reassessing the purpose and role of foreign aid. The consensus is that it has been very much an instrument of national policy. In the United States, foreign aid has usually been justified on national security grounds.

David Louis Cingranelli (a1). Binghamton University. Recommend this journal.

By David Louis Cingranelli; Moral Vision in International Politics . Working Papers Journal Articles Books and Chapters Software Components. David Louis Cingranelli.

By David Louis Cingranelli; Moral Vision in International Politics: The Foreign Aid Regime, 1949†1989. JEL codes New Economics Papers.

Author of Moral vision in international politics, Evangelical Christianity and democracy in Asia. Moral vision in international politics. Evangelical Christianity and democracy in Asia. American Economic assistance, Christianity, Christianity and politics, Democracy, Economic assistance, Evangelicalism.

Chicago Distribution Center. Anne O. Krueger, "Moral Vision in International Politics: The Foreign Aid Regime, 1949-1989. David Halloran Lumsdaine," Economic Development and Cultural Change 43, no. 3 (Ap. 1995): 671-673. Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. Foreign Aid, Institutions, and Governance in SubSaharan Africa.

Can moral vision influence the dynamics of the world system? This inquiry into the evolving foreign aid policies of eighteen developed democracies challenges conventional international relations theory and offers a broad framework of testable hypotheses about the ways ethical commitments can help structure global politics. For forty years development assistance has been the largest and steadiest net financial flow to the Third World, far ex- ceeding investment by multinational corporations. Yet fifty years ago aid was unheard of. Investigating this sudden and widespread innovation in the postwar political economy, David Lumsdaine marshals a wealth of historical and statistical evidence to show that aid was based less on donor economic and political interests than on humanitarian convictions and the belief that peace and prosperity could be sustained only within a just international order.

Lumsdaine finds the developed countries adhered to rules that, increasingly, favored the neediest aid recipients and reduced their own leverage. Furthermore, the donors most concerned about domestic poverty also gave more foreign aid: the U.S. aid effort was weaker than that of other donors. Many lines of evidence--how aid changed over time, which donors contributed heavily, where the money was spent, who supported aid efforts--converge to show how humanitarian concerns shaped aid. Seeking to bridge the gap between normative theory and empirical analysis, Lumsdaine's broad comparative study suggests that renewed moral vision is a prerequisite to devising workable institutions for a post-cold war world.

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