Entre values cosmopolitas e intereses estratégicos

Discursos liberales y realistas de la política de seguridad internacional de Canadá durante la posguerra fría

Translated title of the contribution: Among cosmopolitan values and atrategic interests: liberal and realist discourses of Canada's international security policy during post- cold war

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

The purpose of the article is to explain the liberal and realist discourses that underpinned the Canadian International Security Policy (CISP) during the post-Cold War. In particular, it offers evidence to show that Canadian governments inevitably debate between cosmopolitan values and strategic interests in formulating their respective policies of international security. After considering how liberal and realist orientations of this policy have been studied in the literature on CISP, it explains the specific liberal and realist discourses that have shaped international security policies of the governments of Jean Chrétien (1993-2003), Paul Martin (2003-2006) and Stephen Harper (2006 -). As a final consideration, it intends to elucidate the progressive way in which the various Canadian governments have been adopting the United States’ cosmopolitan values and interests regarding international security.
Original languageSpanish
Pages (from-to)148-164
Number of pages17
JournalAnalisis Politico
DOIs
StatePublished - Jan 1 2014

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international security
security policy
cold war
Canada
discourse
Values
Cold War
Government
Discourse
Security Policy
Realist
evidence

Cite this

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title = "Entre values cosmopolitas e intereses estrat{\'e}gicos: Discursos liberales y realistas de la pol{\'i}tica de seguridad internacional de Canad{\'a} durante la posguerra fr{\'i}a",
abstract = "The purpose of the article is to explain the liberal and realist discourses that underpinned the Canadian International Security Policy (CISP) during the post-Cold War. In particular, it offers evidence to show that Canadian governments inevitably debate between cosmopolitan values and strategic interests in formulating their respective policies of international security. After considering how liberal and realist orientations of this policy have been studied in the literature on CISP, it explains the specific liberal and realist discourses that have shaped international security policies of the governments of Jean Chr{\'e}tien (1993-2003), Paul Martin (2003-2006) and Stephen Harper (2006 -). As a final consideration, it intends to elucidate the progressive way in which the various Canadian governments have been adopting the United States’ cosmopolitan values and interests regarding international security.",
author = "{Rodriguez M.}, Federm{\'a}n",
year = "2014",
month = "1",
day = "1",
doi = "10.15446/anpol.v27n81.45771",
language = "Espa{\~n}ol",
pages = "148--164",
journal = "Analisis Politico",
issn = "0121-4705",
publisher = "Universidad Nacional de Colombia",

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T2 - Discursos liberales y realistas de la política de seguridad internacional de Canadá durante la posguerra fría

AU - Rodriguez M., Federmán

PY - 2014/1/1

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N2 - The purpose of the article is to explain the liberal and realist discourses that underpinned the Canadian International Security Policy (CISP) during the post-Cold War. In particular, it offers evidence to show that Canadian governments inevitably debate between cosmopolitan values and strategic interests in formulating their respective policies of international security. After considering how liberal and realist orientations of this policy have been studied in the literature on CISP, it explains the specific liberal and realist discourses that have shaped international security policies of the governments of Jean Chrétien (1993-2003), Paul Martin (2003-2006) and Stephen Harper (2006 -). As a final consideration, it intends to elucidate the progressive way in which the various Canadian governments have been adopting the United States’ cosmopolitan values and interests regarding international security.

AB - The purpose of the article is to explain the liberal and realist discourses that underpinned the Canadian International Security Policy (CISP) during the post-Cold War. In particular, it offers evidence to show that Canadian governments inevitably debate between cosmopolitan values and strategic interests in formulating their respective policies of international security. After considering how liberal and realist orientations of this policy have been studied in the literature on CISP, it explains the specific liberal and realist discourses that have shaped international security policies of the governments of Jean Chrétien (1993-2003), Paul Martin (2003-2006) and Stephen Harper (2006 -). As a final consideration, it intends to elucidate the progressive way in which the various Canadian governments have been adopting the United States’ cosmopolitan values and interests regarding international security.

U2 - 10.15446/anpol.v27n81.45771

DO - 10.15446/anpol.v27n81.45771

M3 - Artículo

SP - 148

EP - 164

JO - Analisis Politico

JF - Analisis Politico

SN - 0121-4705

ER -