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A central issue in this chapter is the challenge to the notion of a territorially cohesive state, acting as a single entity when it comes to international engagement. This matters, as the international no longer can be viewed as an ungoverned, anarchic space, within which nation states, as the only relevant and legitimate actors, seek to defend their fixed boundaries around equally fixed territories. And that they do this by projecting power beyond these borders, including through calling alliances, while also protecting their self-interests. This is, put simply, the widespread, conventional view that predominated in the realist discourse in IR during the Cold War years, and continues to command attention. Maintaining the status quo through protecting borders—as part of mutual deterrence and distrust—was seen as states’ primary objective. Any change to this was considered a threat to stability—a term that, in itself, implies fixity and continuity, even predictability. By contrast, the post-Cold War period, especially the 1990s, has been one of previously not seen dynamics of continent-wide extent, when communism collapsed, to be replaced by uncertainty and unpredictability. This was despite the attempt to project Western-style neo-liberal democracy as the only show in town, thus making post-communist changes more predictable—at least in theory (Herrschel 2007).
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- Cities and the Global Arena—From Connectors to Actors: The Questions of Space and Territory
- Palgrave Macmillan UK
- Chapter 2
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