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Clement Guitton

Unlikely Allies, page 175 - 176

How Group Leadership Shapes International Afffairs in the 21st Century

1. Edition 2018, ISBN print: 978-3-8288-4278-6, ISBN online: 978-3-8288-7189-2, https://doi.org/10.5771/9783828871892-175

Tectum, Baden-Baden
Bibliographic information
Select Bibliography Only the utmost relevant books underpinning the research for Unlikely Allies are mentioned here for readers who would wish to delve further in one or the other stories: Acharya, A. (2014). The End of American World Order. Cambridge: Polity Press. Alden, C., Alao, A., Chun, Z., & Barber, L. (2018). China and Africa: Building Peace and Security on the Continent. Cham, Switzerland: Palgrave Macmillan. Bremmer, I. (2012). Every Nation for Itself: Winners and Losers in a G-Zero World. London: Penguin Group. Bremmer, I., & Keat, P. (2009). The Fat Tail: The Power of Political Knowledge in an Uncertain World. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Brzezinski, Z. (1997). The Grand Chessboard. New York: Basic Books. Freedman, L. (2017). The Future of War: a History. New York: PublicAffairs. Grint, K. (1997). Leadership: Classical, Contemporary, and Critical Approaches. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Kirton, J. J. (2013). G20 Governance for a Globalized World. New York: Routeledge. Kirton, J. J., & Kokotsis, E. (2017). The Global Governance of Climate Change. New York: Routeledge. Klein, D., Carazo, M. P., Doelle, M., Bulmer, J., & Higham, A. (2017). The Paris Agreement on Climate Change. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Miller, T. (2017). China’s Asian Dream. London: Zed Books. Peet, J., & Guardia, A. L. (2014). Unhappy Union: How the euro crisis – and Europe – can be fixed. London: The Economist/Profile Books. Pink, D. H. (2009). Drive: the surprising truth about what motivates us. New York: Riverhead Books. Ripley, A. (2008). The Unthinkable: who survives when disaster strikes – and why. London: Random House Books. Ross, C. (2007). Independent Diplomat: Despatches From an Unaccountable Elite. London: Hurst. Schwartz, P. (1991). The Art of the Long View: Planning for the Future in an Uncertain World. New York: Currency and Doubleday. Slaughter, A.-M. (2017). The Chessboard and the Web: Strategies of Connection in a Networked World. Yale: Yale University Press. 175 Stewart, J. B. (2002). Heart of a Soldier. New York: Simon & Schuster. Stuenkel, O. (2015). The BRICS and the Future of World Order. London: Lextongton Books. Wilkinson, A., & Kupers, R. (2014). The essence of scenarios: Learning from the Shell Experience. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press. Select Bibliography 176

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Abstract

The US withdrawing from the Paris Agreement, the Trans-Pacific Partnership, the ‘Iran deal’, UNESCO, as well as the UN Human Rights Councils: issues like these convey the impression that the world order has changed. Without US leadership, it may seem that we have entered into what Ian Bremmer, an oft-quoted political pundit, calls a G0 world, a world without any leadership. Clement Guitton argues against this world view, as it disregards evidence of global leadership around the world on matters ranging from climate change, to trade, to security. Going a step further, Guitton claims that there is even evidence of a new form of leadership in international affairs: group leadership.