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Additional resources for International Relations: A European Perspective
His economic theory was opposed to a strict, short-term vision of national interest; in favor of a farsighted, neo-multilateral, institutional vision of international cooperation. e. loans to countries in crisis issued by multilateral public authorities) fulfilled the strategic interest of major western powers, who were concerned with guaranteeing both domestic and international political and economic stability. However it prevailed only after the Second World War. This innovative theory was thus critical to both the mainstream trends of International Relations and even the limits of the European vision of his time.
G. Sartori, La politica, Milano, Sugarco, 1979. David Easton, born in Canada in 1917, studied at Harvard University and taught at the University of Chicago. His major work was The Political System (1953); he also wrote A System Analysis of Political Life (New York, Wiley, 1967) among others. Systemic Approaches in the United States 41 and collective action can only be appreciated by rigorous study of empirical facts and variables within a theoretical framework – the necessary tools to organize experiential knowledge, as demonstrated by German sociologist Max Weber.
Dehio, Gleichgewicht oder Hegemonie, Krefeld, 1948; C. von Clausewitz, Politik und Krieg, Berlin, 1920; and Von Kriege, Bonn, 1952. Expression used by A. Wendt, Social Theory of International Politics, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1999. H. Bull, The Anarchical Society, London, Macmillan, 1977. Origins of the International Relations Theories 21 Based on the reconstructions of long-term European history from GrecoRoman antiquity throughout the sixteenth century, David Hume highlighted states’ choice and defended a sort of doctrine of prudence, between national short-term interest – which could push states towards the strongest alliances – and longterm interest – which favors balance and common interest for stability (Treaty on Human Nature, 1742, Essay VII).