4 edition of Coercive power and its allocation in the emergent Europe found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Geoffrey Brennan.|
|Series||Central issues in contemporary economic theory and policy|
|Contributions||Brennan, Geoffrey, 1944-|
|LC Classifications||KJE5076 .C64 2006|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2005056578|
The classic debate surrounding the prolific role of the European Union in defining spheres of competence and power relationships has long divided scholarly opinion. However, in recent years, the long-standing acquiescence to the broad powers of the Union has given way to the emerging perception of a competence problem in Europe. For a long period it was taken for granted that the European. The idea to distinguish between hard power and soft power was first introduced by Nye more than two decades ago (). In general, he defines power as the “ability to affect others to get the outcomes one wants” (, p. 61) and command or hard power as coercive power wielded through inducements or threats (, p. 63).
When is coercive power necessary? Coercive power is the ability to control others through the fear of punishment or the loss of valued outcomes (PSU WC, , L. 7). A few examples of coercive power in an organization are termination, demotion, revoking privileges, or suspension. The use of coercive power seems to be a bit extreme, but in some Author: Christina Yeager. Global Air Power is a superlative read for a couple of reasons. First, the contributors not only provide impressive case studies individually but also stick to the editor's framework, thus allowing easy comparison and contrast across multiple air forces that should enable American Airmen to unearth some of their implicit biases (good, bad, and ugly)--if they are intellectually honest.
Coercive power is primarily a feature of the civil state. While there are some forms of coercive power even in the state of nature—for example the power of parents over their children—Rousseau assumes that harmful coercive power arises primarily in the civil . Global Air Power edited by John Andreas Olsen. Potomac Books, , pp. In Global Air Power, John Andreas Olsen, deputy commander and chief of the NATO advisory team at that organization’s headquarters in Sarajevo and visiting professor of operational art and tactics at the Swedish National Defence College, offers a companion to A History of Air Warfare, a book of similar .
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Coercive power and its allocation in the emergent Europe. [Geoffrey Brennan;] -- "This book provides a comprehensive analysis on the design of institutions for the new Europe. Addressing critical issues such as the appropriate distribution of political powers, the next step in.
This book describes the progression and results of a decade-long experiment on power in social exchange relations. Exchange theorists have traditionally excluded punishment and coercion from their analyses; but Molm examines whether exchange theory can be expanded to include reward and coercive by: Coercive Power and its Allocation in the Emergent Europe Brennan, G.
(Ed) () This book provides a comprehensive analysis on the design of institutions for the new Europe. This book provides a comprehensive analysis on the design of institutions for the new Europe.
Addressing critical issues such as the appropriate distribution of political powers, the next step in the constitution process, allocation of taxing powers and distribution of policy-making responsibilities. The pandemic is indeed a reminder that coercive power remains the prerogative of the state – Weber was right after all.
We know however that not all states are equally coercive and not all states have the same willingness to use that coercive power. Hungary is a good (bad) example in Europe, whereas China is a bad (good) example in Asia. In order to address these problems, a club's leadership may be granted coercive power of various kinds.
In ordinary clubs, coercive power is simply the right to exclude those who fail to pay their Author: Roger Congleton. As a result, this gas has begun to be redirected to European markets, where it reduces the coercive power that Russia could develop through its pipeline diplomacy.
Coercive economic power. Coercive Power The ability of a leader to obtain compliance though fear or punishment is coercive power.
Punishment may take the form of official reprimands, pay cuts, demotions, suspensions, or even termination. Coercive power usually is less effective than, say, reward power for the same reason that punishment has a limited effect as a by: 1. Impending European Constitution. Implications for Enlargement and Social Security" Organizer of Conference on “EU Fiscal and Monetary Institutions.
Past, Present and Future, ECSPC Sapienza University of Rome May Organizer of Conference on "Coercive Power and its Allocation in the Emergent Europe". * EM Europe countries include: the Czech Republic, Greece, Hungary, Poland, Russia and Turkey.
The MSCI Emerging Markets Europe Index was launched on Data prior to the launch date is back-tested data (i.e. calculations of how the index might have. The role of infrastructural and coercive state capacity in explaining different types of electoral fraud Article (PDF Available) in Democratization 21(1) January with ReadsAuthor: Jessica Fortin-Rittberger.
We analyze the European institutional integration that took place in the s and s as a two-stage process. Firstly, an explicitly political project aims at establishing a European political community. The project is abandoned in the mids and political integration stops.
At that time, the institutions of the Union take the form of a confederation. In a second stage, because of the Cited by: power as identified by French and Raven () which are: reward power, coercive power, legitimate power, referent power, and expert power. The greater the number of these power sources available, the greater is one’s potential for effective leadership.
Let us try to understand each of these power File Size: KB. Coercive and reward power can also lead group members to lose interest in their work, while instilling a feeling of autonomy in one's subordinates can sustain their interest in work and maintain high productivity even in the absence of monitoring.
Coercive influence creates conflict that can disrupt entire group functioning. The European Union and the Emerging Powers in the 21st Century is a worthy book to acquire and read, particularly by any student of European studies. It provides an excellent snapshot of one of the pre-eminent European perspectives on the European Union's place in Manufacturer: Routledge.
They were expert, referent, legitimate, reward, and coercive power. All of these influences were present in the eugenics movement, notably in Germany where Hitler and the Nazis abused referent power, at first publishing propaganda extolling the virtues of purifying the arian race, and later actually murdering jews and gypsies.
Development theory, cluster of research and theories on economic and political development. The emergence of development theory.
The use of the term development to refer to national economic growth emerged in the United States beginning in the s and in association with a key American foreign policy concern: how to shape the future of the newly independent states in ways that would ensure.
Mounting costs, risks, and public misgivings of waging war are raising the importance of U.S. power to coerce (P2C). Meanwhile, globalization of trade, investment, finance, information, and energy give the United States promising coercive options, especially against adversaries that depend on access to such markets and by: 3.
Coercive power means the potential of one firm to employ punishment to influence another firm's behaviour. Molm () and Yeung, Selen, Zhang, and Huo () provided examples of using coercive power sources such as: imposing financial penalties, withholding important support or reward, or threatening to withdraw an initial promise.
The Cited by: 9. reward power and coercive power were taken as independent variables and their impact on employees’ job satisfaction (dependent variable) was examined in both sectors. Sample of respondents were taken from public and private sector colleges and universities in district Attock.
Comparison of both sectors was made. Power in international relations is defined in several different ways. Modern discourse generally speaks in terms of state power, indicating both economic and military power. Those states that have significant amounts of power within the international system are referred to as small powers, middle powers, regional powers, great powers, superpowers, or hegemons, although there is no commonly.Emerging Powers in a Comparative Perspective: The Political and Economic Rise of the BRIC Countries.
Vidya Nadkarni and Norma C. Noonan. Bloomsbury. February Find this book: The contrast during the Cold War between a coercive Soviet Union in Eastern Europe and a cooperative American hegemony in Western.If Europe builds up its own coercive clout, by contrast, the U.S.
will have to think twice before it acts unilaterally in the future. The trans-Atlantic relationship used to involve cooperation over economic coercion (the U.S. and Europe agreed on sanctions and measures involving SWIFT to press Iran into the negotiations that led to the JCPOA).