E. Carr, (1981) The Twenty Years Crisis, 1919-1939: An Introduction to the Study ofInternational Relations, London: Macmillan, pp. 63-94.
H. Morgenthau, (2007) ‘Six Principles of Political Realism’, in R. Art and R. Jervis, International Politics, 8th Edition, New York: Pearson Longman, pp. 7-14.
T. Dunne and B. Scmidt, (2008) ‘Realism’, in J. Baylis and S. Smith (eds), The Globalization ofWorld Politics: An Introduction to International Relations, New York: Oxford University Press,pp. 90-107.
K. Waltz, (2007) ‘The Anarchic Structure of World Politics’, in R. Art and R. Jervis, International Politics, 8th Edition, New York: Pearson Longman, pp. 29-49.
M. Nicholson, (2002) International Relations: A Concise Introduction, New York: Palgrave, pp. 6-7.
H. Bull, (2000) ‘The Balance of Power and International Order’, in M. Smith and R. Little (eds), Perspectives on World Politics, New York: Routledge, pp. 115-124.
Liberalism and Neoliberalism
T. Dunne, (2008) ‘Liberalism’, in J. Baylis and S. Smith (eds.), The Globalization of WorldPolitics: An Introduction to International Relations, New York: Oxford University Press, pp.
R. Keohane and J. Nye, (2000) ‘Transgovernmental Relations and the International Organization’, in M. Smith and R. Little (eds.), Perspectives on World Politics, New York: Routledge, pp. 229-241.
J. Goldstein and J. Pevehouse, (2007) International Relations, New York: Pearson Longman, pp. 127-137.
R. Jackson and G. Sorensen, (2007) Introduction to International Relations: Theories andApproaches, 3rd Edition, Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 97-128.
I. Wallerstein, (2000) ‘The Rise and Future Demise of World Capitalist System: Concepts for Comparative Analysis’, in Michael Smith and Richard Little (eds), Perspectives on WorldPolitics, New York: Routledge, pp. 305-317.
S. Hobden and R. Jones, (2008) ‘Marxist Theories of International Relations’ in J. Baylis and S. Smith (eds), The Globalization of World Politics: An Introduction to International Relations, New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 142-149; 155-158.
J. Goldstein and J. Pevehouse, (2007) International Relations, New York: Pearson Longman, pp. 494-496; 500-503.
J. Galtung, (2000) ‘A Structural Theory of Imperialism’, in M. Smith and R. Little, (eds), Perspectives on World Politics, New York: Routledge, pp. 292-304.
A. Frank, (1966) ‘The Development of Underdevelopment’ Monthly Review, pp. 17-30.
P. Viotti and M. Kauppi (2007), International Relations and World Politics: Security, Economy, Identity, Pearson Education, pp. 40-85.
Modern History Sourcebook: Summary of Wallerstein on World System Theory, Available at http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/mod/Wallerstein.asp, Accessed: 19.04.2013
J. Tickner, (2007) ‘A Critique of Morgenthau’s Principles of Political Realism’, in R. Art and R. Jervis, International Politics, 8th Edition, New York: Pearson Longman, pp. 15-28.
F. Halliday, (1994) Rethinking International Relations, London: Macmillan, pp. 147-166. Additional Readings:
M. Nicholson, International Relations: A Concise Introduction, New York: Palgrave, 2002, pp. 120-122.
J. Goldstein and J. Pevehouse, (2007) International Relations, New York: Pearson Longman, pp. 138-148.
S. Smith and P. Owens, (2008) ‘Alternative Approaches to International Theory’ in J. Baylis and S. Smith (eds), The Globalization of World Politics: An Introduction to InternationalRelations, New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 181-184.
A. Acharya and B. Buzan, (2007) ‘Why Is There No Non- Western IR Theory: Reflections on and From Asia’, International Relations Of The Asia- Pacific, Vol 7(3), pp. 285-286.
T. Kayaoglu, (2010) 'Westphalian Eurocentrism in I R Theory', in International StudiesReview, Vol. 12(2), pp. 193-217.
O. Weaver and A. Tickner, (2009) ‘Introduction: Geocultural Epistemologies’, in A. Tickner and O. Waever (eds), International Relations: Scholarship Around The World, London: Routledge, pp. 1-31.
Kanth (ed), (2009) The Challenge of Eurocentris: Global Perspectives,Policy & Prospects, New York: Palgrave-McMillan.
An Overview of Twentieth Century IR History (a) World War I: Causes and Consequences Hobsbawm, E. (1995) Age of Extreme: The Short Twentieth Century, 1914—1991. London: Abacus, pp. 22-35.
(b) Significance of the Bolshevik Revolution Hobsbawm, E. (1995) Age of Extreme: The Short Twentieth Century, 1914—1991. London: Abacus, pp. 54-78.
(c) Rise of Fascism / Nazism Hobsbawm, E. (1995) Age of Extreme: The Short Twentieth Century, 1914—1991. London: Abacus, pp. 108-141.
Carr, E.H. (2004) International Relations between the Two World Wars: 1919-1939. New York: Palgrave, pp. 197-231 and 258-278.
(d) World War II: Causes and Consequences Taylor, A.J.P. (1961) The Origins of the Second World War. Harmondsworth: Penguin, pp.29-65.
Carrtuthers, S.L. (2005) ‘International History, 1900-1945’ in Baylis, J. and Smith, S. (eds.) (2008)
The Globalization of World Politics. An Introduction to International Relations. 4th edn.Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 76-84.
(e) Cold War: Different Phases
Calvocoressi, P. (2001) World Politics: 1945—2000. Essex: Pearson, pp. 3-91.
Scott, L. (2005) ‘International History, 1945-1990’ in Baylis, J. and Smith, S. (eds.) (2008) TheGlobalization of World Politics. An Introduction to International Relations. 4th edn. Oxford:Oxford University Press, pp. 93-101.
Hobsbawm, E. (1995) Age of Extreme: The Short Twentieth Century, 1914—1991. London: Abacus, pp. 225-226.
(f) Emergence of the Third World Hobsbawm, E. (1995) Age of Extreme: The Short Twentieth Century, 1914—1991. London: Abacus, pp. 207-222.
(g) Collapse of the USSR and the End of the Cold War Scott, L. (2005) ‘International History, 1945-1990’ in Baylis, J. and Smith, S. (eds.) (2008) TheGlobalization of World Politics. An Introduction to International Relations. 4th edn. Oxford:Oxford University Press, pp. 93-101.
(h) Post Cold War Developments and Emergence of Other Power Centres of Power: Japan, European Union (EU) and Brazil, Russia, India, China (BRIC) Brezeznski, Z. (2005) Choice: Global Dominance or Global Leadership. New York: Basic Books, pp. 85-127.34
Gill, S. (2005) ‘Contradictions of US Supremacy’ in Panitch, L. and Leys, C. (eds.) SocialistRegister: The Empire Reloaded. London: Merlin Press. 2004, London, Merlin Press and NewYork, Monthly Review Press. Socialist Register, pp.24-47.
Therborn, G. (2006) ‘Poles and Triangles: US Power and Triangles of Americas, Asia and Europe’ in Hadiz, V.R. (ed.) Empire and Neo Liberalism in Asia. London: Routledge, pp.23-37.
4.1 Paper VIII- Political Processes and Institutions in Comparative Perspective Course objective: In this course students will be trained in the application of comparative methods to the study of politics. The course is comparative in both what we study and how we study. In the process the course aims to introduce undergraduate students to some of the range of issues, literature, and methods that cover comparative political.
I. Approaches to Studying Comparative Politics (8 lectures) a. Political Culture
b. New Institutionalism
II. Electoral System (8 lectures) Definition and procedures: Types of election system (First Past the Post, Proportional Representation, Mixed Representation)
III. Party System (8 lectures)
Historical contexts of emergence of the party system and types of parties
IV. Nation-state (8 lectures) What is nation–state? Historical evolution in Western Europe and postcolonial contexts ‘Nation’ and ‘State’: debates
V. Democratization (8 lectures) Process of democratization in postcolonial, post- authoritarian and post-communist countries
VI. Federalism (8 lectures) Historical context Federation and Confederation: debates around territorial division of power.
READING LIST I: Approaches to Studying Comparative Politics
M. Pennington, (2009) ‘Theory, Institutional and Comparative Politics’, in J. Bara and Pennington. (eds.) Comparative Politics: Explaining Democratic System.Sage Publications, New Delhi, pp. 13-40.
M. Howard, (2009) ‘Culture in Comparative Political Analysis’, in M. Lichback and A. Zuckerman, pp. 134- S. (eds.) Comparative Political: Rationality, Culture, and Structure. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
B. Rosamond, (2005) ‘Political Culture’, in B. Axford, et al. Politics, London: Routledge, pp. 57-81.
P. Hall, Taylor and C. Rosemary, (1996) ‘Political Science and the Three New Institutionalism’, Political Studies. XLIV, pp. 936-957.
L. Rakner, and R. Vicky, (2011) ‘Institutional Perspectives’, in P. Burnell, et .al. (eds.) Politicalin the Developing World. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 53-70.
II: Electoral System
Heywood, (2002) ‘Representation, Electoral and Voting’, in Politics. New York: Palgrave, pp. 223-245.
Evans, (2009) ‘Elections Systems’, in J. Bara and M. Pennington, (eds.) Comparativepolitics. New Delhi: Sage Publications, pp. 93-119.
R. Moser, and S. Ethan, (2004) ‘Mixed Electoral Systems and Electoral System Effects: Controlled Comparison and Cross-national Analysis’, in Electoral Studies. 23, pp. 575-599.
III: Party System
A. Cole, (2011) ‘Comparative Political Parties: Systems and Organizations’, in J. Ishiyama, and M. Breuning, (eds) 21st Century Political Science: A Reference Book. Los Angeles: Sage Publications, pp. 150-158.
A. Heywood, (2002) ‘Parties and Party System’, in Politics. New York : Palgrave, pp. 247-268.
B. Criddle, (2003) ‘Parties and Party System’, in R. Axtmann, (ed.) Understanding DemocraticPolitics: An Introduction. London: Sage Publications, pp. 134-142.
W. O’Conner, (1994) ‘A Nation is a Nation, is a Sate, is a Ethnic Group, is a …’, in J. Hutchinson and A. Smith, (eds.) Nationalism. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 36-46.
K. Newton, and J. Deth, (2010) ‘The Development of the Modern State ‘, in Foundations ofComparative Politics: Democracies of the Modern World. Cambridge: Cambridge UniversityPress, pp. 13-33.
A. Heywood, (2002), ‘The State’, in Politics. New York: Palgrave, pp. 85-102
T. Landman, (2003) ‘Transition to Democracy’, in Issues and Methods of ComparativeMethods: An Introduction. London: Routledge, pp. 185-215.
K. Newton, and J. Deth, (2010) ‘Democratic Change and Persistence’, in Foundations ofComparative Politics: Democracies of the Modern World. Cambridge: Cambridge UniversityPress, pp. 53-67.
J. Haynes, (1999) ‘State and Society’, in The Democratization. Oxford: Blackwell, pp. 20-38; 39-63.
B. Smith, (2003) ‘Democratization in the Third World’, in Understanding Third World Politics:Theories of Political Change and Development. London: Palgrave Macmillan, pp.250-274.
M. Burgess, (2006) Comparative Federalism: Theory and Practice. London: Routledge, pp. 135-161.
R. Watts, (2008) ’Introduction’, in Comparing Federal Systems. Montreal and Kingston: McGill Queen’s University Press, pp. 1-27
R. Saxena, (2011) ‘Introduction’, in Saxena, R (eds.) Varieties of Federal Governance: MajorContemporary Models. New Delhi: Cambridge University Press, pp. xii-x1.
4.2 Paper-IX PUBLIC POLICY AND ADMINISTRATION IN INDIA Objective: The paper seeks to provide an introduction to the interface between public policy and administration in India. The essence of public policy lies in its effectiveness in translating the governing philosophy into programs and policies and making it a part of the community living. It deals with issues of decentralization, financial management, citizens and administration and social welfare from a non-western perspective.
Public Policy [ 10 lectures ]
Definition, characteristics and models
Public Policy Process in India
Decentralization [ 10 lectures ]
Meaning, significance and approaches and types
Local Self Governance: Rural and Urban
Unit-III III. Budget [12 lectures ]
Concept and Significance of Budget
Budget Cycle in India
Various Approaches and Types Of Budgeting
Unit-IV IV. Citizen and Administration Interface [ 15 lectures ]
Public Service Delivery
Redressal of Public Grievances: RTI, Lokpal, Citizens’ Charter and E-Governance
Unit-V V. Social Welfare Administration [ 20 lectures ]
Concept and Approaches of Social Welfare
Social Welfare Policies:
Education: Right To Education,
Health: National Health Mission,
Food: Right To Food Security
READINGS Public Policy
T. Dye, (1984) Understanding Public Policy, 5th Edition. U.S.A: Prentice Hall
R.B. Denhardt and J.V. Denhardt, (2009) Public Administration, New Delhi: Brooks/Cole
J. Anderson, (1975) Public Policy Making. New York: Thomas Nelson and sons Ltd.
M. Howlett, M. Ramesh, and A. Perl, (2009), Studying Public Policy: Policy Cycles and Policysubsystems, 3rd edition, Oxford: Oxford University Press
T. Dye, (2002) Understanding Public Policy, New Delhi: Pearson
Y. Dror, (1989) Public Policy Making Reexamined. Oxford: Transaction Publication
Decentralization Satyajit Singh and Pradeep K. Sharma [eds.] Decentralisation: Institutions And Politics InRural India, OUP,2007
D. A. Rondinelli and S.Cheema, Decentralisation and Development, Beverly Hills: Sage Publishers, 1983
N.G.Jayal, Democracy and The State: Welfare, Secular and Development in ContemporaryIndia, Oxford : Oxford University Press,1999
Bidyut Chakrabarty, Reinventing Public Administration: The Indian Experience, Orient Longman,2007
Noorjahan Bava, Development Policies and Administration in India, Delhi: Uppal Publishers, 2001
Gabriel Almond and Sidney Verba, The Civic Culture, Boston: Little Brown, 1965
M.P.Lester, Political Participation- How and Why do People Get Involved in Politics Chicago: McNally, 1965
III. Budget Erik-Lane, J. (2005) Public Administration and Public Management: The Principal AgentPerspective. New York: Routledge
Henry, N.(1999) Public Administration and Public Affairs. New Jersey:Prentice Hall
Caiden, N.(2004) ‘ Public Budgeting Amidst Uncertainity and Instability’, in Shafritz, J.M. & Hyde, A.C. (eds.) Classics of Public Administration. Belmont: Wadsworth
IV Citizen And Administration Interface
R. Putnam , Making Democracy Work , Princeton University Press, 1993
Jenkins, R. and Goetz, A.M. (1999) ‘Accounts and Accountability: Theoretical Implications of the Right to Information Movement in India’, in Third World Quarterly. June
Sharma, P.K. & Devasher, M. (2007) ‘Right to Information in India’ in Singh, S. and Sharma, P. (eds.) Decentralization: Institutions and Politics in Rural India. New Delhi: Oxford University Press
Vasu Deva, E-Governance In India: A Reality, Commonwealth Publishers, 2005
World Development Report, World Bank, Oxford University Press, 1992.
M.J.Moon, The Evolution of Electronic Government Among Municipalities: Rheoteric orReality, American Society For Public Administration, Public Administration Review, Vol 62,Issue 4, July –August 2002
Pankaj Sharma, E-Governance: The New Age Governance, APH Publishers, 2004
Pippa Norris, Digital Divide: Civic Engagement, Information Poverty and the Internet inDemocratic Societies, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001.
Stephan Goldsmith and William D. Eggers, Governing By Network: The New Shape of thePublic Sector, Brookings Institution [Washington], 2004
United Nation Development Programme, Reconceptualising Governance, New York, 1997 Mukhopadyay, A. (2005) ‘Social Audit’, in Seminar. No.551.
V. Social Welfare Administration
Jean Drèze and Amartya Sen, India, Economic Development and Social Opportunity, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1995
J.Dreze and Amartya Sen, Indian Development: Selected Regional Perspectives, Oxford: Clareland Press, 1997
Reetika Khera- Rural Poverty And Public Distribution System, EPW, Vol-XLVIII, No.45-46, Nov 2013
Pradeep Chaturvedi [ed.], Women And Food Security: Role Of Panchayats, Concept Publishers, 1997
National Food Security Mission: nfsm.gov.in/Guidelines/XIIPlan/NFSMXII.pdf
Jugal Kishore, National Health Programs of India: National Policies and Legislations, Century Publications, 2005
K. Lee and Mills, The Economic Of Health In Developing Countries, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1983
K. Vijaya Kumar, Right to Education Act 2009: Its Implementation as to Social Developmentin India, Delhi: Akansha Publishers, 2012.
Marma Mukhopadhyay and Madhu Parhar(ed.) Education in India: Dynamics ofDevelopment, Delhi: Shipra Publications, 2007
Nalini Juneja, Primary Education for All in the City of Mumbai: The Challenge Set By LocalActors', International Institute For Educational Planning, UNESCO: Paris, 2001
Surendra Munshi and Biju Paul Abraham [eds.] Good Governance, Democratic Societies andGlobalisation, Sage Publishers, 2004
Basu Rumki (2015) Public Administration in India Mandates, Performance and FuturePerspectives, New Delhi, Sterling Publishers
4.3 Paper X- Global Politics Course objective: This course introduces students to the key debates on the meaning and nature of globalization by addressing its political, economic, social, cultural and technological dimensions. In keeping with the most important debates within the globalization discourse, it imparts an understanding of the working of the world economy, its anchors and resistances offered by global social movements while analyzing the changing nature of relationship between the state and trans-national actors and networks. The course also offers insights into key contemporary global issues such as the proliferation of nuclear weapons, ecological issues, international terrorism, and human security before concluding with a debate on the phenomenon of global governance.
Unit-I I. Globalization: Conceptions and Perspectives (23 lectures) Understanding Globalization and its Alternative Perspectives (6 lectures)
Political: Debates on Sovereignty and Territoriality (3 lectures)
Global Economy: Its Significance and Anchors of Global Political Economy: IMF,
Globalization : Conceptions and Perspectives
World Bank, WTO, TNCs (8 lectures)
Cultural and Technological Dimension (3 lectures)
f. Global Resistances (Global Social Movements and NGOs) (3 lectures)
II. Contemporary Global Issues (20 lectures)
Ecological Issues: Historical Overview of International Environmental Agreements, Climate Change, Global Commons Debate (7 lectures)
Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons (3 lectures)
International Terrorism: Non-State Actors and State Terrorism; Post 9/11 developments (4 lectures)
Migration (3 lectures)
Human Security (3 lectures)
III. Global Shifts: Power and Governance (5 lectures) READING LIST I. Globalization – Conceptions and Perspectives Understanding Globalization and its Alternative Perspectives
G. Ritzer, (2010) Globalization: A Basic Text, Sussex: Wiley-Blackwell, pp. 33-62.
M. Strager, (2009) Globalization: A Very Short Introduction, London: Oxford University Press, pp. 1-16.
R. Keohane and J. Nye Jr, (2000) ‘Globalization: What’s New? What’s Not? (And So What?)’, in Foreign Policy, No 118, pp. 104-119.
McGrew, (2011) ‘Globalization and Global Politics’, in J. Baylis, S. Smith and P. Owens (eds.) Globalization of World Politics: An Introduction to International Relations, New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 14-31.
Heywood, (2011) Global Politics, New York: Palgrave-McMillan, pp. 1-24.
W. Ellwood, (2005) The No-nonsense Guide to Globalization, Jaipur: NI-Rawat Publications, pp. 12-23.