Regions and crises, 2012
New Challenges for Contemporary Regionalisms

International Political Economy Series

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Language: Anglais

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240 p. · 14x21.6 cm · Hardback
Will the European Union survive the global economic crisis? Will the Arab Spring trigger new forms of regional cooperation in North Africa? Will Asian regionalism prevail? This bookinvestigates the intimate relationship between regional governance processes and global crises. Starting with a thorough analysis of the so-called 'Eurocrisis' and its impact on the European Union, the contributors look at how regional cooperation and integration in the Arab world, Africa, Asia and Latin America has been improved or challenged by local and global crises. Through a selection of topical studies dealing with economic, humanitarian and democratic crises,they discuss the future evolutions of regional governance and calls for a new paradigm to put 'citizens' at the centre of regionalism.
Introduction: Regionalism in Times of Crises. PART I: CRISES, REGIONALISM AND THE FUTURE OF EUROPEAN INTEGRATION. Crisis and Regional Integration: a Federalist and Neo-functionalist Perspective. Surviving through Legitimacy Crises: what Political Integration for Europe? 'One for all and all for one': the Global Financial Crisis and the European Project. The End of Solidarité? The Euro-crisis and the EU Model of Integration. PART II: CRISES AND REGIONALISM BEYOND EUROPE. A Region of Crises: North Africa under the Influence of Arab, African and European Regionalisms. The EU's Mediterranean Policies after the Arab Revolts: from Crisis to a New Order? 'Securitizing' Migration Crises: the EU, North Africa and Transatlantic Regional Cooperation. Regionalism in Africa: Development Crises and the Growing Influence of Emerging Powers. Crafted by Crises: Regional Integration and Democracy in South America. A Paradigm in Trouble? The Effects of the 2010 Euro-crisis on the European Model for Regional Integration in South America. Post-crisis Regional Cooperation in East Asia: New Trends and Developments. Conclusion: the Future of Regionalism.
JEAN-PIERRE CASSARINO Professor at the Robert Schuman Centre for Advanced Studies, Italy MICHELA CECCORULLI Researcher at the Forum on the Problems of Peace and War and a fellow at the University of Bologna, Italy SØREN VON DOSENRODE Jean Monnet Professor of European Politics and Administration at Aalborg University, Denmark PATRICK HOLDEN Lecturer in International Relations at the Plymouth Business School, University of Plymouth, UK EKATERINA KOLDUNOVA Deputy Dean of the School of Political Affairs, Moscow State University of International Relations, Russia ELENA LAZAROU Assistant Professor at the Center for International Relations of the Getulio Vargas Foundation (FGV), Rio de Janeiro, Brazil PATRICK LEBLOND Associate Professor in the Graduate School of Public and International Affairs at the University of Ottawa, Canada ERIC MOSINGER is a PhD candidate at the University of California Irvine, USA DIMPHO MOTSAMAI Researcher in the Africa Conflict Prevention Program (ACPP) of the Institute for Security Studies (ISS), South Africa MZUKISI QOBO Political risk and international relations consultant MARIO TELÒ Vice-President of the Institute of European Studies, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium NATHALIE TOCCI Deputy Director of the Istituto Affari Internazionali, Italy WOLFGANG ZANK Associate Professor, Aalborg University, Denmark