This volume is dedicated to the memory of Klaus E. Knorr. Thisis fitting for a number of reasons. The collaborative work herewas done under the auspices of the Center of International Studiesat Princeton University, which Klaus Knorr directed from 1961until 1968. The concerns of this book are to analyze the relationshipsamong economic and military power and national security; to explorethe ways economic power and economic decline relate to internationalhegemony; and to examine our understanding of concepts such aspower, security, and burden-sharing. These concerns ranked highon Klaus Knorr's research agenda during his productive and fruitfullife.
Table of Contents
Preface and Acknowledgments -- About the Contributors -- 1 Introduction /Henry Bienen -- PART ONE -- ECONOMIC EFFECTS ON NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL SECURITY -- 2 An Intellectual Remembrance of Klaus Knorr /Richard Betts, Michael Doyle, and G. John Ikenberry -- 3 Economics and National Security /David A. Baldwin and Helen V. Milner -- 4 The Economic Dimension of International Security, /Robert Gilpin -- 5 The Determinants of Military Power /Klaus Knorr -- 6 The Changing Relationship Between Economics and National Security /Aaron L. Friedberg -- 7 Legitimacy and Power: The Waning of U.S. and Soviet Hegemony /G. John Ikenberry and Charles A. Kupchan -- 8 Standard Operating Procedures: Debt Policymaking and U.S. National Security /Charles Lipson -- PART TWO -- JAPAN AND THE UNITED STATES IN THE GLOBAL ECONOMY -- 9 Can Japan Lead? The New Internationalism and the Burdens of History /Kenneth B. Pyle -- 10 Japan's Search for a World Role /Masaru Tamamoto -- 11 Japan in the Emerging Global Political Economy /Kent E. Calder -- 12 Structural Transformation in the U.S.-Japanese Economic Relationship /Tsuyoshi Kawasaki -- 13 Burden-sharing Under U.S. Leadership: The Case of Quota Increases of the IMF Since the 1970s /Yoshiko Kojo -- 14 Conclusions, Henry Bienen -- About the Book and Editor -- Index.
Henry Bienen is director of the Center of International Studies and James S. McDonnell Distinguished University Professor at Princeton University. He has consulted widely for the U.S. government and the World Bank and specializes in U.S. foreign policy, development issues, and military politics.