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Articles 1 - 10 of 10

Full-Text Articles in Political Science

Sanctimony On Sanctions: What The United States And Russia Have In Common, Editor Dec 2000

Sanctimony On Sanctions: What The United States And Russia Have In Common, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This article describes political psychological issues related to consequences stemming from political sanctions.


Trends. The United States Presidential Election: Curds And Wheys, Words And Cays, Editor Dec 2000

Trends. The United States Presidential Election: Curds And Wheys, Words And Cays, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This article discusses the corruption of language and meaning in U.S. politics, particularly involving the U.S. presidential election.


Trends. In Absurdio Redux: The Real Message Of The Bush-Gore Elections, Editor Nov 2000

Trends. In Absurdio Redux: The Real Message Of The Bush-Gore Elections, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This article discusses voting in U.S. presidential elections, and why people vote the way they do.


Trends. Spillover: Is United States Government Military Aid To Colombia All Wet?, Editor Oct 2000

Trends. Spillover: Is United States Government Military Aid To Colombia All Wet?, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This article discusses spillover of conflicts in Colombia into surrounding countries as related to United States government military aid.


Trends. The People's Republic Of China And Permanent Normal Trading Relations: A Run-Up And Aftermath Of More Smoke Than Fire?, Editor May 2000

Trends. The People's Republic Of China And Permanent Normal Trading Relations: A Run-Up And Aftermath Of More Smoke Than Fire?, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This article discusses the vote of the United States (US) House of Representatives to approve permanent normal trading relations (PTNR) with the People's Republic of China (PRC). Human rights violations are discussed.


Trends. United States Foreign Policy, Iran, And Mirror Imaging, Editor Apr 2000

Trends. United States Foreign Policy, Iran, And Mirror Imaging, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This article discusses the tension between the rule of law and democracy vs. religious authority in the context of international relations between the United States and Iran.


Apologies For Apologies Towards Iran And By The Vatican, Editor Mar 2000

Apologies For Apologies Towards Iran And By The Vatican, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This article describes psychological difficulties in making apologies for past misbehavior in the political world.


The Price Of Democracy: Pakistan, India, And The United States, Editor Mar 2000

The Price Of Democracy: Pakistan, India, And The United States, Editor

International Bulletin of Political Psychology

This article explores some likely consequences of a United States (US) foreign policy that emphasizes the spreading of democracies throughout the world.


United States-Taiwan Relations: Twenty Years After The Taiwan Relations Act, Jaw-Ling Joanne Chang, William W. Boyer Jan 2000

United States-Taiwan Relations: Twenty Years After The Taiwan Relations Act, Jaw-Ling Joanne Chang, William W. Boyer

Maryland Series in Contemporary Asian Studies

No abstract provided.


The Market And Ethics: The Case Of The 1994 Decision By The Clinton Administration To Delink China's Human Rights Record From Most-Favored-Nation Status, Susan C. Morris Jan 2000

The Market And Ethics: The Case Of The 1994 Decision By The Clinton Administration To Delink China's Human Rights Record From Most-Favored-Nation Status, Susan C. Morris

Graduate Program in International Studies Theses & Dissertations

Amid the globalization of markets and the interdependence of states, human rights violations throughout the world still persist. The purpose of this study is to investigate the relationship between the economic interdependence of nations and the moral responsibilities of nations by examining the case of the 1994 decision by the Clinton administration to delink China's human rights practices from most-favored-nation status.

The annual 1997 Freedom House world survey of human rights rated China at its lowest point and quoted that “the regime continues to have one of the worst human rights records in the world.”1 Yet despite China ...