RSSSpecial Issue: Rising Powers and the International Order

Introduction: Rising Powers and the International Order

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This roundtable brings together distinguished international scholars to reflect on grand power transition, focusing on the ways that rising states may be shaping and reshaping global order.

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Why the Liberal World Order Will Survive

| March 2018
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This essay offers an evolutionary perspective of international order and argues that although America’s hegemonic position may be declining, the liberal international characteristics of order—openness, rules, and multilateralism—are deeply rooted and likely to persist.

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China and the Future International Order(s)

| March 2018
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China sees no need for, and hence does not seek, fundamental transformation of the existing order. Rather, it seeks piecemeal modification.

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Russia and the Liberal World Order

| March 2018
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The question of Russia’s desire to change a liberal international order hangs on the type of liberalism embedded in that order. Moreover, despite some calls from within to create a new, post-liberal order premised on conservative nationalism and geopolitics, Russia is unlikely to fare well in such a world.

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India and the International Order: Accommodation and Adjustment

| March 2018
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India’s deep-seated anti-colonial nationalism and commitment to strategic autonomy continue to form the core of Indian identity. This, in turn, informs India’s partial and instrumental commitment to Western-dominated multilateral institutions and Western norms.

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A Post-Western Europe: Strange Identities in a Less Liberal World Order

| March 2018
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Europe’s curious position—neither declining hegemon nor rising power—brings to light some intriguing dynamics of the international order. This essay traces the threats and opportunities to Europe presented by the emerging order in four domains: overall power, economics, values, and institutions.

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Beyond the BRICS: Power, Pluralism, and the Future of Global Order

| March 2018
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Dramatic changes in the global system have led many to conclude that the focus on the BRICS reflected a particular moment in time that has now passed. The story line, they say, is now about backlash at the core. But this conclusion is profoundly mistaken, and rising powers are as relevant as ever.

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