Spring 2009 not offered
|Certificates: International Relations|
The leading nations of Western Europe, Great Britain, France, Germany, and Italy, have developed vibrant economies and stable democracies that differ in important ways from the United States and from each other. This course explores the ability of European economies to withstand pressures of globalization and the capacity of European democracies to integrate political newcomers such as women and immigrants. We address questions such as: Does Tony Blair's New Labour provide a model for parties of the Left across the West, or is Blair's success predicated on the foundations laid by Thatcherism? With the limited ability of the French people to influence politics, should we still consider that country a democracy? Has Germany definitively overcome its Nazi past, or does the strength of German democracy rely on a strong Germany economy? How can we make sense of the Italian "second republic"?
||Gen Ed Area Dept:
|Course Format: Lecture / Discussion||Grading Mode: Graded|
||Fulfills a Major Requirement for: (CGST-MN)(CIVI-MN)(FRST-MN)(FRST)(GOVT)(GOVT-Comparativ)
|Examinations and Assignments: |
Two papers and one final exam.
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