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31D350-0403A
Special Lecture on Global Society I
Special Lecture on Global Society I
杉之原 真子
SUGINOHARA Masako
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
Contemporary International Political Economy

This course examines contemporary issues in the international economy with a focus on political foundations of globalization. After several decades of deepening integration of national economies, globalization has faltered recently as governments have changed their policy behaviors and become less willing to cooperate with each other. What are the causes of backlash to globalization? What will the future of globalization look like? This course covers a wide range of topics in international political economy, including trade policies, the effects of global value chains, foreign direct investment, and migration in order to understand the changing structure of the global economy and its political consequences. It also looks at the relationship between globalization and the development of populism in various countries.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 未定 To Be Arranged
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
31M350-0403A
Special Lecture on Global Society I
Special Lecture on Global Society I
杉之原 真子
SUGINOHARA Masako
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
Contemporary International Political Economy

This course examines contemporary issues in the international economy with a focus on political foundations of globalization. After several decades of deepening integration of national economies, globalization has faltered recently as governments have changed their policy behaviors and become less willing to cooperate with each other. What are the causes of backlash to globalization? What will the future of globalization look like? This course covers a wide range of topics in international political economy, including trade policies, the effects of global value chains, foreign direct investment, and migration in order to understand the changing structure of the global economy and its political consequences. It also looks at the relationship between globalization and the development of populism in various countries.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 未定 To Be Arranged
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
31D230-1141A
GAS-SI6C04L1
国際社会科学特別講義IV
Specific Lecture: International Studies IV
杉之原 真子
SUGINOHARA Masako
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
Contemporary International Political Economy

This course examines contemporary issues in the international economy with a focus on political foundations of globalization. After several decades of deepening integration of national economies, globalization has faltered recently as governments have changed their policy behaviors and become less willing to cooperate with each other. What are the causes of backlash to globalization? What will the future of globalization look like? This course covers a wide range of topics in international political economy, including trade policies, the effects of global value chains, foreign direct investment, and migration in order to understand the changing structure of the global economy and its political consequences. It also looks at the relationship between globalization and the development of populism in various countries.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 未定 To Be Arranged
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
31M230-1141A
GAS-SI6C04L1
国際社会科学特別講義IV
Specific Lecture: International Studies IV
杉之原 真子
SUGINOHARA Masako
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
Contemporary International Political Economy

This course examines contemporary issues in the international economy with a focus on political foundations of globalization. After several decades of deepening integration of national economies, globalization has faltered recently as governments have changed their policy behaviors and become less willing to cooperate with each other. What are the causes of backlash to globalization? What will the future of globalization look like? This course covers a wide range of topics in international political economy, including trade policies, the effects of global value chains, foreign direct investment, and migration in order to understand the changing structure of the global economy and its political consequences. It also looks at the relationship between globalization and the development of populism in various countries.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 未定 To Be Arranged
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
08C321691
FAS-CA4U17L1
特殊講義「現代国際政治経済」
Lectures on Special Topics
杉之原 真子
SUGINOHARA Masako
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
Contemporary International Political Economy

This course examines contemporary issues in the international economy with a focus on political foundations of globalization. After several decades of deepening integration of national economies, globalization has faltered recently as governments have changed their policy behaviors and become less willing to cooperate with each other. What are the causes of backlash to globalization? What will the future of globalization look like? This course covers a wide range of topics in international political economy, including trade policies, the effects of global value chains, foreign direct investment, and migration in order to understand the changing structure of the global economy and its political consequences. It also looks at the relationship between globalization and the development of populism in various countries.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 未定 To Be Arranged
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
5172001
GPP-DP6P70L3
国際金融・開発研究:政治学系(International Relations and Political Regimes)
International Finance and Development: Politics(International Relations and Political Regimes)
樋渡 展洋
Nobuhiro Hiwatari
A1A2 水曜2限
Wed 2nd
The Diffusion and Expansionary Limits of Western International Neoliberal Order

The purpose of this seminar is to familiarize participants with the ongoing developments in international political economy and political science theorizing that is necessary to understand the contemporary developments observed since the mid-1980s. The three decades since the mid-1980s can be characterized as a period in which political liberalization (i.e. the third wave of democratization) and market liberalization (i.e. economic globalization) have spread geographically, probably to its limits of late. Such parallel changes can be ascribed to newly democratizing regimes adopting open-market economic reforms to promote growth under the auspices of international economic arrangements and organizations. Noteworthy of this process is the fact that: (a) Western developed democracies had pioneered neoliberal economic reforms prior to developing countries; (b) their dominance of international organizations— the GATT-WTO, the IMF, and the World Bank—and use of extensive trade agreements dictated the terms of integration into the global economy by developing economies: and that (c) the diffusion of international neoliberalism was bounded by domestic resistance within developed democracies and international hostility of authoritarian leaders towards open-market reforms and international arrangements dictated by Western democracies. Ongoing theoretical developments help us understand these closely interrelated developments by providing cues as to: (a) why international businesses within developed democracies the expansion of international arrangements that promote trade and investment, and how such initiatives by developed democracies are hindered by unskilled workers and uncompetitive businesses; (b) how political regimes determine their foreign economic policy as part of their developmental strategy, and why only liberalizing political regimes can credibly commit to open-market reforms requested by developed democracies; and (c) how the spread of Western international arrangements forces illiberal authoritarian leaders to choose between loosening their grip on the economy at the risk of strengthening political challenges or explore revisionary development strategies and seek economic cooperation and security alliances with non-Western regimes. By reviewing the analytical frameworks that help us answer these questions, this course enables us to understand the aforementioned developments in the global political economy.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 国際学術総合研究棟 演習室D International Academic Research Bldg. Seminar Room D
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
5122206
GPP-MP6P20L3
International Relations and Political Regimes
International Relations and Political Regimes
樋渡 展洋
Nobuhiro Hiwatari
A1A2 水曜2限
Wed 2nd
The Diffusion and Expansionary Limits of Western International Neoliberal Order

The purpose of this seminar is to familiarize participants with the ongoing developments in international political economy and political science theorizing that is necessary to understand the contemporary developments observed since the mid-1980s. The three decades since the mid-1980s can be characterized as a period in which political liberalization (i.e. the third wave of democratization) and market liberalization (i.e. economic globalization) have spread geographically, probably to its limits of late. Such parallel changes can be ascribed to newly democratizing regimes adopting open-market economic reforms to promote growth under the auspices of international economic arrangements and organizations. Noteworthy of this process is the fact that: (a) Western developed democracies had pioneered neoliberal economic reforms prior to developing countries; (b) their dominance of international organizations— the GATT-WTO, the IMF, and the World Bank—and use of extensive trade agreements dictated the terms of integration into the global economy by developing economies: and that (c) the diffusion of international neoliberalism was bounded by domestic resistance within developed democracies and international hostility of authoritarian leaders towards open-market reforms and international arrangements dictated by Western democracies. Ongoing theoretical developments help us understand these closely interrelated developments by providing cues as to: (a) why international businesses within developed democracies the expansion of international arrangements that promote trade and investment, and how such initiatives by developed democracies are hindered by unskilled workers and uncompetitive businesses; (b) how political regimes determine their foreign economic policy as part of their developmental strategy, and why only liberalizing political regimes can credibly commit to open-market reforms requested by developed democracies; and (c) how the spread of Western international arrangements forces illiberal authoritarian leaders to choose between loosening their grip on the economy at the risk of strengthening political challenges or explore revisionary development strategies and seek economic cooperation and security alliances with non-Western regimes. By reviewing the analytical frameworks that help us answer these questions, this course enables us to understand the aforementioned developments in the global political economy.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 国際学術総合研究棟 演習室D International Academic Research Bldg. Seminar Room D
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
08F140803
FAS-FA4E08S3
グローバル教養特別演習IV(3)
Seminar in Global Liberal Arts IV (3)
MOTTINI Roger
MOTTINI Roger
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
Modern Japan and the Process of Globalization In this course the participants will explore the process of international division of labor (aka Globalization) in a multidimensional approach. The focus is on Japan’s interaction with the rest of the world especially the “West” (Europe and the United States). We will analyze the theoretical background of this process and define the prevailing “Zeitgeist” during the different periods of time. Starting with how late feudal Japan (bakumatsu) was facing Western demands for commercial access to the country 160 years ago. The participants will become acquainted with the origins of Western Thought and European perception of Japan (and China) in the 19th and 20th century. The course will also dwell on the processes of “modernization/westernization” during the Meiji era and the following backlash during Taisho and Showa. We will analyze the process of Japan’s post-war recovery and re-emergence in comparison also with Germany in order to gain an understanding of the different economic structures in the two countries and how they are coping with the new world order during the Cold War period and afterwards. The students will also gain in-depth knowledge of two of the main institutions of postwar Globalization: the WTO and the EU. In the last part we will discuss the rise of China, her role in the world and the implications of this rise for Japan. Lastly, we will discuss Japan’s current position in the world and try to develop different scenarios regarding the future of Globalization, and Japan’s position/standing in the world. Learning objectives The participants:  Gain an overview of key concepts/ideas of global economic relations and international relations;  will be able to understand Globalization as an ongoing multidimensional process;  know the aims and workings of key institutions of international relations;  are able to analyze and discuss the current challenges to the existing world order.

1 Introduction  Course outline: scientific methodology, topics and objectives 2 Western Thought and Values The four forces shaping European/Western Thinking: Greek philosophy, Roman Institutions, Christianity, Enlightenment and Capitalism. 3 The Theory and Ideology of Free Trade/Globalization Adam Smith and David Ricardo: the concept of absolute and comparative cost advantage as the drivers of international trade; critique of international trade and capitalism: Marx/Lenin, J.A. Hobson. 4 The ‘Spirit of Empire’: Types of Imperialism and the Power Cycle The world power cycle according to Modelski; Pax Britannica - the meaning and importance for world trade; the different rationale/justification of empire-building in: Great Britain, France, Russia, Germany, USA and Japan. Switzerland as a possible alternative/counterproject in Japan’s political discussion in the 20th century: Little Japanism/‘sho-Nihonshugi’ (Ishibashi Tanzan, Abe Isoo) 5 Japan’s Encounter with the West: mutual perceptions and prejudices The opening of Japan and the Fall of the Shogunate; Western images of Feudal Japan and its transformation. Reading: Eiko Ikegami, The Taming of the Samura... 6 The ‘Meiji Project’ – Dimensions of Japan’s first Modernization Analysis of Japanese know-how reception during the Meiji period. Japan’s path of m 7 The Backlash against Globalization in the early 20th Century: Nationalism and Militarism The failure of Democratization and the inexorable rise of the Military in Japan 8 Post-War Reconstruction in Japan and Germany and the ‘Cold War’ Reforms undertaken under the supervision of US GHQ in Japan; We explore and assess the idiosyncrasies and performance of Japan’s economy in comparison with Germany’s post-war Wirtschaftswunder (Economic miracle): 9 Two Institutions of Free Trade: The World Trade Organisation (WTO) and the Future of Global Free Trade. The European Union (EU): structures, processes/workings and challenges (Brexit, Eurozone, migration/refugees, nationalism/populism) 10 The Crisis of Capitalism: Japan’s Bubble 1990 and the Financial Crisis of 2008 Japan’s bubble economy of the late 1980s: monetary policy failures and the bursting of the bubble 11 The Rise of China The 'China Model' of socialism with Chinese features', emergence, features, meanings. China, Japan, Europe, and the USA. 12 Japan’s Position in the World today: Scenarios Multidimensional SWOT-Analysis of today’s Japan 13 The Future of Globalization Discussion, scenarios: The rise of nationalism/protectionism in America, Europe and Asia (Key terms: ‘America First’, ‘Brexit’, Nationalis

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 未定 To Be Arranged
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
5112260
GPP-MP5P10L3
Introduction to International Politics
Introduction to International Politics
ORSI Roberto
ORSI Roberto
A1A2 金曜5限
Fri 5th
The course provides an overview of the main outstanding issues in international politics. First, after a brief historical introduction, it looks at the very definitions of this field of studies under a number of theoretical perspectives, and then focuses on several emerging problems of global nature. Besides the theoretical and methodological discussions characterising international political studies, the course highlights – by making a systematic use of illustrative examples – the relevance of geopolitics, of international economic questions, of international organisations, and of environmental concerns. The course is intended for an audience of post-graduate students with no or limited background in international studies, and aims to provide the information and analytical tools for an effective orientation in the contemporary global political setting. Although this course has an introductory nature, its attendance requires the student to possess a minimal background knowledge in political geography and history, not different from the one nec-essary in order to understand articles and other publications on current affairs (e.g. Financial Times, The Economist, etc…). For the various theoretical parts, a certain familiarity with the basic concepts of political theory is an advantage, as well as a minimal degree of knowledge concerning Western intellectual history. Students who will feel uneasy about any part of the course are required to raise the issue immediately with the course coordinator Dr. Orsi, who will provide additional bibliographical suggestions and explanations.

At the end of this course, the student should have familiarised with a series of ongoing discussions concerning the nature of international politics, but in its theoretical articulation and in its several sectorial dimensions. International political theory will be introduced through an analysis of the ma-jor schools of thoughts providing a definition of what international politics is about (ontology) and how it is supposed to be studied (epistemology). For this initial part (Lectures 1-7), the students will become familiar with the concepts of realism, Realpolitik, anarchy, power, national interest, zero-sum-game, relative vs. absolute gain, polarity, globalisation, sphere of influence, intervention, human rights, emancipation. A second group of four lectures introduces specific sub-disciplines and study fields in international politics, dealing with geopolitics, international political economy, international organisation, and international environmental issues. Student will become acquainted with the influence that geography exercises on the life of political communities, and how much of international political debates and struggles revolve around the position of a certain state within the economic architecture of the globe. International organisations will be illustrated as the key component of a highly interconnected world in need of governance structures, however tenuous. A strong emphasis will be put on environmental questions, particularly climate change, and the student will familiarise with the specific difficulties characterising environment protection in a globalised world with high levels of resource competition. The course will also provide insights into the UN Agenda 2030 or Sustainable Development Goals.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 国際学術総合研究棟 演習室E International Academic Research Bldg. Seminar Room E
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
5112250
GPP-MP5P10L3
Introduction to Social Science
Introduction to Social Science
ORSI Roberto
ORSI Roberto
A1A2 集中
Intensive 
The course provides an overview of epistemological and methodological concepts, issues and techniques concerning the production of scientifically relevant knowledge in the domain of social sciences. It is designed and intended for an audience of post-graduate or doctoral students coming from both quantitative and qualitative backgrounds, therefore including students of natural and applied sciences. It proceeds from the illustration of key basic concepts in defining research activities and production of knowledge, with particular reference to their historical evolution in philosophical debates, to the clarification of methodological choices for a number of social science disciplines, to the exploration of themes which are contingent to methodological questions, such as methodological pluralism and interdisciplinarity, ethics of scientific research and effective communication. The course will also focus on Sustainable Development Goals to illustrate examples related from current global issue in order to illustrate the nexus between social science, technological applications, and social transformation.

At the end of the course, the student should have familiarised with the key concepts informing epistemological and methodological debates in social science, such as hypothesis, theory, falsification, verification, covering law, causality, with particular consideration for positivistic paradigms and anti- or post-positivistic reactions. The student should be aware of the specific difficulties of social scientific disciplines in studying human societies arising from the problematic separation between the studied object and the studying subject, and the link between social science and the political dimension. He should familiarise with problems of social research design, starting from the specificities characterizing the various stages of social science research. The student should become aware of the functional classification of social science methods in qualitative and quantitative, familiarising with a number of techniques in both domains, while grasping that contemporary social research increasingly requires the application of different methods and interdisciplinary approaches, which also lead to the necessity of teamwork coordination. The course also aims at providing a large variety of examples where the concepts and principles described above find their application and didactical clarification. Those examples will focus in particular on the study of technology and its social impact, especially drawing on SGDs. Finally, the student should become aware of the moral implications, limits and rules informing social science research, as well as of the role and importance of effective communication in the social sciences.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English

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