From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 2002 Reed Business Information, Inc.
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Many US foreign policy experts have advanced their theses on the great power decline syndrome and more speciically their relevance in the American case. Read morePublished on October 10, 2008 by Gautam Maitra
This is a mandatory reading in order to design the grand strategy of, not only the United States, but any nation that considers itself serious.Published on September 3, 2005 by Carlos A. De Izcue
Kupchan was about 2 years ahead of his time in publishing this book. When I say this I don't mean he was right in his predictions, but more that he beat the competition in writing... Read morePublished on June 13, 2005 by Irrational Expectations
Prof. Kupchan has a very agreeable style. Most - not all - of his ideas are right. He claims the internet is bad for Democracy in the US. Read morePublished on May 19, 2004 by E. Moeser
We all know the first, most basic lesson from history - civilizations rise and fall. There are several parameters that will ensure that a powerful nation secures its supremacy for... Read morePublished on January 16, 2004 by DAVID-LEONARD WILLIS
Between the book and several reviews here, I'm just astounded. I'll try to take on several matters here:
1) America will never 'fade from the world stage'. Read more
Kupchan boldly predicts the decline of Americanism - the passing of an era of America as the only superpower. Read morePublished on October 12, 2003 by Nottingham
This book is very faulty, very weak in its analysis. Lets first look at the author, Mr. Kupchan. He was a staffer under clinton and an admirer of Carter. Read morePublished on October 3, 2003 by Seth J. Frantzman
I just finished reading this book and I think its a fairly elaborate thesis on Kupchan's vision of what the future will look like and what it should look like (if the US follows... Read morePublished on September 23, 2003