Last edited by Dizahn
Tuesday, May 19, 2020 | History

1 edition of Reciprocity in international relations found in the catalog.

Reciprocity in international relations

Osita C. Eze

Reciprocity in international relations

Nigeria"s foreign policy in retrospect

by Osita C. Eze

  • 139 Want to read
  • 18 Currently reading

Published by Nigerian Institute of International Affairs in Lagos, Nigeria .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Politics and government,
  • Congresses,
  • Commercial policy,
  • Foreign economic relations,
  • Reciprocity (Commerce),
  • Foreign relations

  • Edition Notes

    Statementedited by Osita C. Eze
    ContributionsNigerian Institute of International Affairs, Reciprocity in International Relations: Nigeria"s Foreign Policy in Retrospect ( 2009 : Lagos, Nigeria)
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHF1732.N7 R43 2010
    The Physical Object
    Pagination220 p. ;
    Number of Pages220
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL24925325M
    ISBN 10978002087X
    ISBN 109789780020873
    LC Control Number2011465437
    OCLC/WorldCa733323493

    one that expressly uses the term reciprocity, is called the "reciprocity clause." Second, article X, the "colonial clause," implies the principle of reciprocity. This article applies the Convention to colonial territories which do not have the power to engage in international relations with other States. Reciprocity and international Trade reflects a wish for less naivety in international economic relations 1. Basis in international law The reciprocity principle is not included in the basic principles of international trade per se. The WTO recognisesFile Size: KB.

    Discourse of Reciprocity reveals patterns of press behavior in the US-Canada alliance at points where the nature of the alliance itself was under stress. Drawing on journalism studies, discourse analysis, political communication, and international relations, the book explores examples of international policymaking in national security. The expectation of reciprocity continues to be an important factor when states' consider their legal obligations in armed conflicts. In this monograph, Peeler looks at the text and negotiations around the Geneva Conventions and the Protocols Additional to the Geneva Conventions from to demonstrate the many places where international humanitarian law maintains expectations of reciprocity.

    Note: If you're looking for a free download links of International Relations Theories Pdf, epub, docx and torrent then this site is not for you. only do ebook promotions online and we does not distribute any free download of ebook on this site. In international relations, reciprocity describes an environment in which States support one another for short- or long-term advantage through the balancing of rights, duties and interests. This book examines reciprocity in the context of international law. It considers the role reciprocity plays in the creation and development of international Brand: Shahrad Nasrolahi Fard.


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Reciprocity in international relations by Osita C. Eze Download PDF EPUB FB2

In international relations, reciprocity describes an environment in which States support one another for short- or long-term advantage through the balancing of rights, duties and interests.

This book examines reciprocity in the context of international : Hardcover. The book illuminates the reciprocal framework of international law and international relations by examining the role reciprocity plays in different types of States’ obligations, including bilateral, bilateralisable multilateral, non-bilateralisable multilateral and obligations erga omnes.

The book examines how reciprocity is intertwined with Cited by: 1. Reciprocity refers to the character of the actions and reactions between two or more actors.

This character is commonly one of responding in kind to the actions of another. As such, reciprocity is considered one of the fundamental processes observed by scholars in the study of international relations (IR).

In the realm of international politics, the study of reciprocity typically Cited by: 1. Reciprocity in international relations 3 Reciprocity is an ambiguous term, in part because it appears in so many different literatures. Each school of thought defines reciprocity in accordance with its own theoretical purposes, with little regard for its other definitions and little comprehension of the conceptual progress that other disciplines.

1 Reciprocity is a basic phenomenon of social interaction and consequently a guiding principle behind the formation and application of law (see also General Principles of Law). In highly developed domestic legal systems the idea of reciprocity has to a large extent been absorbed and supplanted by specific norms and institutions.

The study of reciprocity can also occur within a multitude of substantive interests within international relations. Classically, reciprocity has been associated with the study of arms races and an escalation to conflict, as well as the formal study of cooperation emerging in strategic dynamics.

Reciprocity as a concept has applications in the entire realm of international relations topics, from the basic. Reciprocity in international relations. Reciprocity is considered a universally accepted principle of international law applies in international relations under which a State adopts a given behaviour symmetrical in response to that adopted by another State.

In international relations and treaties, the principle of reciprocity states that favours, benefits, or penalties that are granted by one state to the citizens or legal entities of another, should be returned in kind.

For example, reciprocity has been used in the reduction of tariffs, the grant of copyrights to foreign authors, the mutual recognition and enforcement of judgments, and the relaxation of travel.

E-IR Foundations is a series of beginner’s textbooks from E-International Relations (E-IR) that are designed to introduce complicated issues in a practical and accessible way.

Each book will cover a different area connected to International Relations. This is the first book File Size: 1MB. States use diplomacy to resolve disputes, form alliances, negotiate treaties, strengthen economic relations, promote cultural and military exchanges, and for a variety of other purposes.

Diplomacy encapsulates a broad arrangement of shifting rules, etiquette, goals, procedures, and agreements. A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library Library of Congress Cataloging in Publication Data Griffiths, Martin, International relations: the key concepts / Martin Griffiths & Terry O’Callaghan.

cm.—(Routledge key guides) Includes bibliographical references. International relations—Encyclopedias. International relations (IR) or international affairs (IA) — commonly also referred to as international studies (IS), global studies (GS), or global affairs (GA) — is the study of interconnectedness of politics, economics and law on a global ing on the academic institution, it is either a field of political science, an interdisciplinary academic field similar to global studies.

This culminates in the presentation of a new political economy of behavioural public policy, with reciprocity playing a prominent role.

Reviews ‘In his exciting new book, Adam Oliver describes the part played by reciprocity in making us human, and how public policy should encourage and harvest it to enhance all our lives.'Author: Adam Oliver.

Top 10 International Relations Books By Women: a reading list. The Best International Relations Schools in the World: U.S. scholars weigh in. He’s a. Downloadable. World politics is commonly referred to as anarchic, meaning that it lacks a common government. Yet a Hobbesian “war of all against all†does not usually ensue: even sovereign governments that recognize no common authority may engage in limited cooperation.

The anarchic structure of world politics does mean, however, that the achievement of cooperation can depend. The book illuminates the reciprocal framework of international law and international relations by examining the role reciprocity plays in different types of States’ obligations, including bilateral, bilateralisable multilateral, non-bilateralisable multilateral and obligations erga omnes.

The book examines how reciprocity is intertwined with Brand: Taylor And Francis. The psychology of reciprocity in international relations Deborah Welch Larson Negotiation Journal volume 4, pages – () Cite this articleCited by:   The book was the outcome of a two-day conference on reciprocity in international relations, which the Nigerian Institute of International Affairs (NIIA) organized in September, The Opening Remarks by Ambassador I.C.

Olisemeka, a former Nigerian career diplomat, is thought-provoking and a worthy introductory piece to the book (pp.

Reciprocity is a central concept in much of international relations, particularly international law. The idea that states should respond to one another in kind is deeply ingrained in how we think about international politics, on topics from the use of force to trade liberalization.

Empirical work has shown broad patterns of reciprocity in state File Size: 78KB. In international relations, reciprocity describes an environment in which States support one another for short- or long-term advantage through the balancing of rights, duties and interests.

This book examines reciprocity in the context of international law. It considers the role reciprocity plays in the creation and development of international Brand: Taylor And Francis.

Instead, here are ten books/articles to read on reputation and international relations that might confuse you even more provide some enlightenment on the .Reciprocity principle. In the scientific sense, a theory that expresses various reciprocal relations for the behavior of some physical systems.

Reciprocity applies to a physical system whose input and output can be interchanged without altering the response of the system to a given excitation.Reciprocity, in international trade, the granting of mutual concessions in tariff rates, quotas, or other commercial restrictions.

Reciprocity implies that these concessions are neither intended nor expected to be generalized to other countries with which the contracting parties have commercial treaties. Reciprocity agreements may be made between individual countries or groups of countries.