Readership: Academics and students of political science, international relations, foreign policy, EU politics, and multiculturalism and citizenship.
Christopher Hill, Sir Patrick Sheehy Professor of International Relations, University of Cambridge
Christopher Hill is the Patrick Sheehy Professor of International Relations and Head of the Department of Politics and International Studies at the University of Cambridge, where he has taught since 2004. Before that he served for 30 years in the Department of International Relations at the London School of Economics and Political Science, where from 1991 he was the Montague Burton Professor. He has published widely on aspects of Foreign Policy Analysis, with an empirical focus on the European Union and its Member States. He is a Fellow of the British Academy.
"The book provides one of the most thoughtful reflections on contemporary European foreign policy for a long time, and, in so doing, asserts the need for a clear (and long under-appreciated) consideration of statesociety relations in foreign policy analysis. Hills final call, for a more open and wide-ranging debate about foreign policy issues across society, is well made, and chimes closely with his observations on the diffused and variegated notion of the contemporary national interest. The book will be of interest to undergraduate and post-graduate students of foreign policy analysis, contemporary European politics and multiculturalism, as well as to academics, practitioners and policy-makers working in these and cognate areas." - Timothy
Edmunds, University of Bristol, International Affairs
"a pioneering and comprehensive analysis of a significant and growing issue." - Roger Morgan, Times Higher Education
1: The Social Context of Foreign Policy
2: Multiculturalist Societies and Foreign Policy
3: The Integrationist Model
4: Parallel Societies
5: Identity-Friends, Enemies, and Roles in the World
6: Loyalty, Security, and Democracy
7: Interventions, Blowbacks, and the Law of Unforeseen Consequences
8: The European Dimension
9: The State, Multiculturality and Foreign Policy