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The End of the “Liberal Order” in International Relations?
Submission DeadlineNov. 25, 2019

Online submission system: http://www.sciencepublishinggroup.com/login

Lead Guest Editor
Harold Bertot Triana
Havana University, Havana, Cuba
Guest Editors
  • Elena C Díaz Galán
    Rey Juan Carlos University, Madrid, Spain
  • Yuniel Rosabal
    Havana University, Havana, Cuba
  • Yanelexi Soto
    Havana University, Havana, Cuba
  • Desiree L Laguno
    Havana University, Havana, Cuba
  • Ernesto Moreira
    Havana University, Havana, Cuba
  • Elizabeth Valdés
    Havana University, Havana, Cuba
  • Luis Solá Vila
    Havana University, Havana, Cuba
  • Mariano Rodríguez
    Havana University, Havana, Cuba
  • Joana González Quevedo
    Havana University, Havana, Cuba
  • Amanda González
    Havana University, Havana, Cuba
  • Celeste Pino
    Havana University, Havana, Cuba
Introduction
For many specialists the expansion of nationalisms in Latin America, the United States and Europe, mark the agenda of a foreign policy that coincides with other factors aimed at eroding what is called the “international liberal order” established since the end of the Second World War. Alluding to the danger of destroying an international system centered on the promotion of international institutions and with a perspective of global integration, which was characterized by expanding economic globalization, free trade and the consolidation of a stable system that has had the United States as your leader. This happens alongside a reconfiguration of a world that is convulsed, challenging and disputed by other powers such as China and Russia. The bet in some centers of power in the world for isolationist and protectionist measures, which understands the need to recover aspects of the economy lost with the processes associated with globalization, questions whether or not the process of abandoning certain concerns may be reversible of liberal internationalism, such as collective security, the promotion of democracy, human rights and the use of multilateral mechanisms of action.
Aims and Scope:
  1. liberal order
  2. nationalism
  3. protectionism
  4. isolationism
  5. multilateral institutions
  6. free trade
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