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Geoeconomics - Klaus Solberg Soilen

Year 2012



Acknowledgements1. From geopolitics to geoeconomicsWhat geoeconomics is and who the study is relevant forThe difference between the disciplines of geopolitics and geoeconomicsThe link to the study of strategy and intelligence studiesBusiness intelligenceHow new technology leads to increased transparencyHow the logic of geopolitics and geoeconomics moves in cyclesFrom classical economics to geoeconomicsThe link to evolutionary theoryThe cultural dimensionThe link to real political thoughtThe perspective of this book2. The legacy of the discipline of geopolitics2.1. The seduction of maps2.2. The seduction of history2.3. The seduction of current events3. The renaissance of geopolitical thought3.1. The Great Game3.2. The conflict between Western and Asian values4. Elements of geoeconomics4.1. The doctrine of the Nareland4.2. Normative intelligence analysis4.3. A victory for historical materialism4.3.1. The prevailing agenda: productivity and efficiency4.3.2. The organization as a vehicle for competition4.4. Competitive advantage of nations: theories and realities4.4.1. The differences between geopolitics and geoeconomics4.5. Nation states controlled by multinationals4.6. Multinationals controlled by the nation state4.6.1. The new nationalism of nation state and trade unions4.6.2. The arrival of the World State5. Geoeconomics in relation to evolutionary theory5.1. The organic view of social behaviour5.2. Evolutionary theory versus environmental adaptation5.3. Evolutionary economics and the competition between scientific paradigms5.3.1. On the European continent: from Buffon to Lamarck, Cuvier, and Darwin5.3.2. Germany and Austria: Austrian versus historical schools5.3.3. The USA: from Veblen to Boulding via Spencer5.3.4. Georgescu-Roegen : the right man at the wrong time5.3.5. Parallels between Boulding and Luhmann: cybernetics and social systems6. Geoeconomic maxims6.1. Key intelligence topics for the study of geoeconomics6.2. Perspectives by topics and dimensions6.2.1. The economic dimension In generalThe work of a managerThe economy: financial versus military strengthWorld Business Activities (Dorling et al.: 2008)The age of intelligenceEconomic espionage and the intelligence communityImportant economic regions of the futureThe age of petroleum6.2.2. The political dimensionRealpolitik, the self-interest of the nation stateThe strength of Europe and the EUThe many faces of democracyPopulismThe Welfare State and social protectionThe public sector and the problem of efficiencyState.The mass media and their logicManipulation and deception6.2.3. The social dimensionThe evolution of societyPopulationsCulture, ethnicity, and "race"EducationThe drug trade and the MafiaTerrorism and WarUnemploymentReligions as a Social ForceColonialismLanguage and linguistic enclaves6.3. Perspectives by geographical location6.3.1. The Americas North America 6.3.2. EuropeGermanyFranceBritainIrelandItalyThe Mediterranean basin The Nordic countries Eastern Europe6.3.3. Asia and Australia TurkeyThe Middle EastIranIsraelIraqSyriaJordanSaudi ArabiaThe United Arab Emirates (UAE)BahrainQatarOmanYemenRussia and the Tartar worldKaliningrad/KönigsbergChechnyaThe CaucasusArmeniaAsiaCentral Asia: Kazakhstan, Uzbekistan, KyrgyzstanIndiaPakistanAfghanistanUzbekistan, Kyrgyzstan, and TajikistanChinaTaiwanJapanSouth KoreaBruneiSingaporeThailandVietnamBurmaCambodiaAustraliaMongolia6.3.4. AfricaSierra LeoneSudanNigeriaSomalia, Ethiopia, and the Horn of AfricaCongo and the Great Lakes regionChad and NigerBurkina Faso, Togo, Mali, and SenegalTanzaniaZimbabweSouthern AfricaBibliography
 
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