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ePub Reconcilable Differences: US-French Relations in the New Era download

by Michael Brenner,Guillaume Parmentier

ePub Reconcilable Differences: US-French Relations in the New Era download
Author:
Michael Brenner,Guillaume Parmentier
ISBN13:
978-0815712534
ISBN:
0815712537
Language:
Publisher:
Brookings Institution Press (December 2000)
Subcategory:
Politics & Government
ePub file:
1728 kb
Fb2 file:
1106 kb
Other formats:
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Rating:
4.2
Votes:
466

Reconcilable Differences:. has been added to your Cart. Yet their mutual interests as partners in multiple collective enterprises compel them to find ways to put their relations on a surer footing.

Reconcilable Differences:. Doing so is also the key to meeting the larger challenge of reconciling America's dominance as the global superpower with the aspirations of a strengthening European Union. The authors of this study examine how national identity, political culture, and diplomatic style strain ties between Washington and Paris.

Author: Guillaume Parmentier Michael Brenner. Title: Reconcilable Differences: . S. No user reports were added yet. Be the first! Send report: This is a good book. Help us to make General-Ebooks better! Genres. Books ~~ Political Science & Government~~ International Relations ~~ General.

French Relations in the New Era EUROPEMichael Brenner and Guillaume Parmentier. Indeed, as is indicated by the book's title, they believe that many (maybe most) of the differences that do exist can be reconciled, for it is their thesis that the challenges of this new century are such as to facilitate a Franco-American rapprochement.

book by Michael Brenner. French relationship is unique in mixing elements of rivalry and cooperation. Mass Market Paperback Paperback Hardcover Mass Market Paperback Paperback Hardcover.

Reconcilable Differences book. Reconcilable Differences: US-French Relations in the New Era. ISBN. 0815712537 (ISBN13: 9780815712534). Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem.

By Michael Brenner and Guillaume Parmentier. Readers may be frustrated, however, with the somewhat confused policy recommendations in the final chapter. Despite its title, this book's action occurs largely in Brussels rather than in Washington or Paris. The authors contradict themselves by first advocating "a bilateral relationship clear in purpose and consistent in method," and in the next breath arguing that "collaboration on a case-by-case" basis would be preferable to a "routinized partnership. But such a quibble hardly detracts from the value of this detailed, nuanced, and innovative work.

Reconcilable Differences. US-French Relations in the New Era. by Michael J. Brenner, Michael Brenner, Guillaume Parmentier. Published December 2000 by Brookings Institution Press.

By Michael Brenner and Guillaume Parmentier March 29, 2000. 10 things we learned at Brookings in December. Friday, December 27, 2019. Historical allies and comrades in arms, the United States and France are often fractious and quarrelsome. Their promotion of competing visions for a post-Cold War Europe gives a sharp edge to disputes over security and trade issues. Meet Annelies Goger, David Rubenstein Fellow in the Metropolitan Policy Program. Fred Dews and Tamari Dzotsenidze. Thursday, December 26, 2019.

Guillaume Parmentier, NATO: Lost Opportunities, in Michael Brenner and Guillaume Parmentier, ed. Reconcilable Difference: US–French Relations in the New Era (Washington, . The text of the Saint-Malo Declaration (as well as most of the key speeches, documents, and texts on European security since 1998) can be found in Maartje Rutten, e. From Saint-Malo to Nice: European Defence-Core Documents (Paris: WEU-ISS, 2001), Cahiers de Chaillot 47;Google Scholar. 2001 documents in Maartje Rutten, e. From Nice to Laeken.

Saved in: Main Author: Brenner, Michael J. Other Authors: Parmentier, Guillaume. Format: Book Electronic. Published: Washington, . Subjects: Since 1989.

The U.S.-French relationship is unique in mixing elements of rivalry and cooperation. Historical allies and comrades in arms, the United States and France are often fractious and quarrelsome. Their promotion of competing visions for a post-Cold War Europe gives a sharp edge to disputes over security and trade issues. Yet their mutual interests as partners in multiple collective enterprises compel them to find ways to put their relations on a surer footing. Doing so is also the key to meeting the larger challenge of reconciling America's dominance as the global superpower with the aspirations of a strengthening European Union. The authors of this study examine how national identity, political culture, and diplomatic style strain ties between Washington and Paris. They prescribe a set of policy and procedural remedies and lay out a strategy for sustaining more constructive collaboration.