A World of Whosy making? Study Guide 2 by Kelly B., Brown W., Potterton E.

By Kelly B., Brown W., Potterton E.

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As well as drawing heavily on the chapters in Ordering the International that you have studied, aspects of Making the International are also relevant here. In particular, realism was first introduced and discussed in Chapter 5. In addition, liberal ideas about the national interest were discussed in Chapter 6 of Making the International by Sudipta Kaviraj, and the tools for understanding and specifying different kinds of interdependence were used in Chapter 9 by Rafael Sanchez. Finally, some general ideas about the usefulness of models in analysing the international were discussed in Chapter 3 by Maureen Mackintosh and especially in Chapter 15, the 34 Study Guide 2 conclusion to Making the International.

You will have been through a number of activities designed to show you how to access such material in Web Activities 1 to 5 and Web Activity 6, below, builds on the others. The main sources these make available to you are the Internet and the online library resources, especially the online academic journals. There may of course be other sources – other books you have read, newspaper cuttings and the like which you can also use. To access online sources you will need to pull together the web searching skills you have gained in the course (Web Activities 1, 2, 4 and 5) and the skills in accessing the online journals (Web Activity 3).

These capabilities are not simply about skills, but the economic, political and social structures that shape peoples’ ability to participate in a range of activities that affect their development. The next issue is what are the implications of the rights-based approach and is it more viable than other approaches. Professor Mansell raised three concerns – financing, engaging with the process, and ensuring the appropriateness of the technology. These are all important, but given other discussions we have seen in the course so far how viable is this approach?

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