Wiley Corporate Logo

Top Navigation

Tag Archives Political Science

berlin wall free research paper

25 Years after the Fall of Berlin Wall

For 28 years, the Berlin Wall stood as a physical reminder of the Cold War’s destruction of civil liberties and a barrier against reconstruction. On November 9, 1989, the world anxiously awaited as Berliners gathered to dismantle the wall that separated families, economies, and opportunities. In honor of that momentous occasion, we invite you to […]

Continue Reading
climate change free research paper

Perspectives on Climate Change

As part of a global effort to mobilise action from governments, business, finance and society, countries will meet in 2015 to determine a global climate agreement through the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change. Climate change and climate policy have become political fodder for elections worldwide, with partisan views dividing nations. The burgeoning research […]

Continue Reading
China Dominate the world

Will China Dominate the 21st Century?

Many of us have asked the question and it is usually countered with similar ones such as “Why China will not dominate the 21st Century” or “Will China ever dominate the world”.  Nonetheless, China’s domination becomes a popular topic to discuss about. China’s spectacular growth has led to visions of the 21st century being dominated […]

Continue Reading
Movie and Politics

How Popular Movies Influence Our Political Views

Ever started regaling your friends with your strongly held political views only to be told you’re parroting a movie you all watched last week? Research in Social Science Quarterly has found that movies watched purely for entertainment can influence our political views for up to two weeks. “The lack of research into how popular movies […]

Continue Reading

Negotiating the Rise of New Powers – An International Affairs Special Issue

The special issue of International Affairs examines the rise of new powers in the context of bargaining and negotiation. Guest editor Amrita Narlikar argues that the rise of new powers is seldom solely a function of growing economic or military prowess; much depends on how power is exercised, in relation to whom, the underlying motivations, […]

Continue Reading