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By Michael Niemann (auth.)

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I cannot wish it when I consider that they are men like me, that I am subject like them to error and sin and that all nations are bound together by a natural and consequently indestructible tie. (Crucé, 1909, pp. 84 –6) In rejecting the idea of humanity divided into specific communities, Crucé perpetuated a medieval view of space. For him the world (as he knew it), not the proto-states of the seventeenth century, was to be the spatial referent. , p. 58). He viewed this emerging exchange as the means which would provide the necessary counterweight to the divisive territorial ambitions of his time.

292). This acceptance of the historical contingency of the spatial arrangement of international relations is most clearly evident toward the end of his book when he discussed 30 A Spatial Approach to Regionalisms future tendencies of world politics. He recognized two tendencies, one, driven by economic development, integrating in nature while the other, reflecting nationalism and other forces, disintegrating. The integrating tendencies could, in turn, lead to new types of arrangements independent of recognized political units.

The increase in 40 A Spatial Approach to Regionalisms interdependence in world politics and the proliferation of non-state actors in Keohane and Nye’s view leads to a situation of complex interdependence. , p. 19). Keohane and Nye also realized that power was not monolithic and not always fungible as a resource. Specifically military force, traditionally the ultimate example of state power, was downgraded in importance because it did not represent a viable choice of strategy under conditions of complex interdependence.

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