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Michael Mastanduno

Mike

Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences
Wentworth 215
Nelson A. Rockefeller Professor of Government
Silsby 227
Michael.Mastanduno@dartmouth.edu

B.A., Economics and Political Science, State University of New York at Albany
M.A. and Ph.D., Political Science, Princeton University

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Books/Edited Books

  • International Relations Theory and the Consequences of Unipolarity, Cambridge University Press (forthcoming, 2011).  Co-editor (with William Wohlforth and John Ikenberry) and contributor.
  • U.S.Hegemony and International Organizations, Oxford University Press, 2003.  Co-editor (with Neil Macfarlane and Rosemary Foot) and cortributor.
  • International Relations Theory and the Asia-Pacific, Columbia University Press, 2003. Co-editor (with John Ikenberry) and contributor.
  • Unipolar Politics:  Realism and State Strategies After the Cold War, Columbia University Press, 1999.  Co-editor (with Ethan Kapstein) and contributor.
  • Beyond Westphalia?  State Sovereignty and International Intverention, John Hopkins University Press, 1995.  Co-editor (with Gene Lyons) and contributor.
  • Economic Containment:  CoCom and the Politics of East-West Trade, Cornell University Press, Series in International Political Economy, 1992.
  • The State and American Foreign Economic Policy, Cornell University Press, Series in International Political Economy, 1998.  Co-editor (with David Lake and John Ikenberry) and contributor.Research interests

Recent Journal Articles and Book Chapters

  • “System Maker and Privilege Taker: The United States and the International Political Economy,” World Politics, Vol. 61, No. 1 (January 2009), pp. 121-154.
  • “Unipolarity, State Behavior, and Systemic Consequences,” World Politics, Vol. 61, no. 1 (January 2009), pp. 1-27. Co-authored with William Wohlforth and G. John Ikenberry.
  • “The United States: Regional Strategies and Global Commitments,” in William Tow, ed., Security Politics in the Asia Pacific, Cambridge University Press, 2009, pp. 67-84.
  • “Economic Statecraft Revisited,” in Steve Smith, Amelia Hadfield and Tim Dunne, eds., Foreign Policy: Theories, Actors, and Cases, Oxford University Press, 2008, pp. 171-187.
  • “Rivals or Partners? Globalization and U.S.-China Relations,” Harvard International Review, Vol. 39, No. 3 (Fall 2007), pp. 42-46.
  • “Back to Normal? The Promise and Pitfalls of Japan’s Economic Integration,” in Ashley Tellis and Michael Wills, eds., Strategic Asia 2006-2007: Trade, Interdependence, and Security, National Bureau of Asian Research, 2006, pp. 105-137.

Teaches

Last Updated: 2/18/14