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ⓘ World systems theory ..




                                               

Core countries

In world systems theory, the core countries are the industrialized capitalist countries on which periphery countries and semi-periphery countries depend. Core countries control and benefit from the global market. They are usually recognized as wealthy nations with a wide variety of resources and are in a favorable location compared to other states. They have strong state institutions, a powerful military and powerful global political alliances. Core countries do not always stay core permanently. Throughout history, core nations have been changing and new ones have been added to the core li ...

                                               

Dependency theory

Dependency theory is the notion that resources flow from a "periphery" of poor and underdeveloped states to a "core" of wealthy states, enriching the latter at the expense of the former. It is a central contention of dependency theory that poor states are impoverished and rich ones enriched by the way poor states are integrated into the "world system". This theory was officially developed in the late 1960s following World War II, as scholars searched for the root issue in the lack of development in Latin America The theory arose as a reaction to modernization theory, an earlier theory of d ...

                                               

Journal of World-Systems Research

The Journal of World-Systems Research is a biannual, open access, peer-reviewed academic journal in the field of world-systems analysis, established in 1995 by founding editor Christopher Chase-Dunn at the Institute for World-System Research at the University of California at Riverside. As of 2015, it is published by the Political Economy of the World-System Section of the American Sociological Association and by the University Library System, University of Pittsburgh. The journals current editor-in-chief is Jackie Smith. The journal was one of the first online, peer-reviewed academic jour ...

                                               

Periphery countries

In world systems theory, the periphery countries are those that are less developed than the semi-periphery and core countries. These countries usually receive a disproportionately small share of global wealth. They have weak state institutions and are dependent on – according to some, exploited by – more developed countries. These countries are usually behind because of obstacles such as lack of technology, unstable government, and poor education and health systems. In some instances, the exploitation of periphery countries agriculture, cheap labor, and natural resources aid core countries ...

                                               

Semi-periphery countries

In world-systems theory, the semi-periphery countries are the industrializing, mostly capitalist countries which are positioned between the periphery and core countries. Semi-periphery countries have organizational characteristics of both core countries and periphery countries and are often geographically located between core and peripheral regions as well as between two or more competing core regions. Semi-periphery regions play a major role in mediating economic, political, and social activities that link core and peripheral areas. These regions allow for the possibility of innovative te ...

                                               

Three-world model

The terms First World, Second World, and Third World were originally used to divide the worlds nations into three categories. The model did not emerge to its end state all at once. The complete overthrow of the post–World War II status quo, known as the Cold War, left two superpowers vying for ultimate global supremacy. They created two camps, known as blocs. These blocs formed the basis of the concepts of the First and Second Worlds.

                                               

World polity theory

World polity theory was developed mainly as an analytical frame for interpreting global relations, structures, and practices. It was developed partly in response to the application of world systems theory. The theory views the world system as a social system with a cultural framework called world polity, which encompasses and influences the actors, such as nations, international organizations, and individuals under it. In other words, according to John Boli and George M. Thomas, "the world polity is constituted by distinct culture – a set of fundamental principles and models, mainly ontolo ...

                                     

ⓘ World systems theory

  • The Journal of World - Systems Research JWSR is a biannual, open access, peer - reviewed academic journal in the field of world - systems analysis, established
  • systems concepts play a central role in complex systems As a field of study, complex systems is a subset of systems theory General systems theory focuses
  • complex sociotechnical systems The term sociotechnical systems was coined by Eric Trist, Ken Bamforth and Fred Emery, in the World War II era, based on
  • Chaos theory is a branch of mathematics focusing on the study of chaos - states of dynamical systems whose apparently - random states of disorder and irregularities
  • relations World - systems theory Third - Worldism Third World Socialism Maoism Third Worldism First World Second World Third World Fourth world Developed
  • co - operation in the field of systems theory and systems science. In 1988 it was renamed to the International Society for the Systems Sciences. The society was
  • Systems theory in anthropology is an interdisciplinary, non - representative, non - referential, and non - Cartesian approach that brings together natural and
  • behaviour and experience in complex systems. It is inspired by systems theory and systems thinking, and based on the theoretical work of Roger Barker, Gregory
  • Abstract systems theory also see: formal system Action Theory Adaptive systems theory also see: complex adaptive system Applied general systems theory also

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