The Uses and Abuses of Weaponized Interdependence

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Daniel W. Drezner, Henry Farrell, Abraham L. Newman
Brookings Institution Press, 2 mar 2021 - 351 páginas
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How globalized information networks can be used for strategic advantage

Until recently, globalization was viewed, on balance, as an inherently good thing that would benefit people and societies nearly everywhere. Now there is growing concern that some countries will use their position in globalized networks to gain undue influence over other societies through their dominance of information and financial networks, a concept known as “weaponized interdependence.”

In exploring the conditions under which China, Russia, and the United States might be expected to weaponize control of information and manipulate the global economy, the contributors to this volume challenge scholars and practitioners to think differently about foreign economic policy, national security, and statecraft for the twenty-first century. The book addresses such questions as: What areas of the global economy are most vulnerable to unilateral control of information and financial networks? How sustainable is the use of weaponized interdependence? What are the possible responses from targeted actors? And how sustainable is the open global economy if weaponized interdependence becomes a default tool for managing international relations?

 

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Índice

The Uses and Abuses of Weaponized Interdependence
1
Theory
17
How Global Economic Networks Shape State Coercion
19
The National Security Determinants of Weaponized Interdependence
67
How Interdependence Gives Revisionists Weapons for Change
84
Finance
99
Weaponized Interdependence and International Monetary Systems
101
Weaponized International Financial Interdependence
115
StateOwned Networks
201
The US F35 and European Eurofighter Networks
203
Coercion Unbound? Chinas Belt and Road Initiative
221
Responses to Weaponized Interdependence
237
Weaponized Interdependence the Dynamics of TwentyFirst Century Power and US Grand Strategy
239
Investment Screening in the Shadow of Weaponized Interdependence
257
Weaponized Interdependence and Human Rights
273
Muse the Weak Suffer What They Must? The Global South in a World of Weaponized Interdependence
289

Tech
131
Internet Platforms Weaponizing Choke Points
133
Huawei 5G and Weaponized Interdependence
149
Energy
167
Weaponizing Energy Interdependence
169
A Case Study in Misused Interdependence
185
A Research Agenda
305
Contributors
323
Index
331
Back Cover
344
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Sobre el autor (2021)

Daniel W. Drezner is professor of international politics at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, Tufts University, and a nonresident senior fellow at the Brookings Institution. Henry Farrell is the SNF Agora Professor at the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies. Abraham L. Newman is a professor in the Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service and Government Department, Georgetown University, and director of the Mortara Center for International Studies.

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