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Henry Kissinger's World Order - Reflections on the Character of Nations and the Course of History-logo

Henry Kissinger's World Order - Reflections on the Character of Nations and the Course of History

Henry Kissinger

One of America’s foremost statesmen, Henry Kissinger was interested in how different countries, in different periods, in all parts of the globe have attempted to impose order on an often chaotic world. World Order sets out his understanding of how we make sense of the world politically. Kissinger identifies four principal competing methods by which order has been and is still sought: the European, Chinese, Islamic, and American, none of which is dominant. He asks whether a new, universal world order can be developed today. And, if so, should it be based on a ‘realistic’ approach, accepting that conflict is frequently unavoidable, or a ‘liberalist’ approach, seeking international cooperation?

One of America’s foremost statesmen, Henry Kissinger was interested in how different countries, in different periods, in all parts of the globe have attempted to impose order on an often chaotic world. World Order sets out his understanding of how we make sense of the world politically. Kissinger identifies four principal competing methods by which order has been and is still sought: the European, Chinese, Islamic, and American, none of which is dominant. He asks whether a new, universal world order can be developed today. And, if so, should it be based on a ‘realistic’ approach, accepting that conflict is frequently unavoidable, or a ‘liberalist’ approach, seeking international cooperation?
More Information

Description:

One of America’s foremost statesmen, Henry Kissinger was interested in how different countries, in different periods, in all parts of the globe have attempted to impose order on an often chaotic world. World Order sets out his understanding of how we make sense of the world politically. Kissinger identifies four principal competing methods by which order has been and is still sought: the European, Chinese, Islamic, and American, none of which is dominant. He asks whether a new, universal world order can be developed today. And, if so, should it be based on a ‘realistic’ approach, accepting that conflict is frequently unavoidable, or a ‘liberalist’ approach, seeking international cooperation?

Language:

English

Narrators:

Bryan Gibson, Macat.com

Length:

1h 49m


Chapters

Chapter 1
Chapter 1

13:42


Chapter 2
Chapter 2

08:57


Chapter 3
Chapter 3

07:32


Chapter 4
Chapter 4

07:40


Chapter 5
Chapter 5

07:34


Chapter 6
Chapter 6

08:00


Chapter 7
Chapter 7

09:13


Chapter 8
Chapter 8

07:13


Chapter 9
Chapter 9

09:33


Chapter 10
Chapter 10

08:55


Chapter 11
Chapter 11

07:12


Chapter 12
Chapter 12

06:32


Chapter 13
Chapter 13

07:23