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dc.contributor.authorChruściel, Marcin
dc.description.abstractThis article examines the reasons for adopting a non‑institutional character of the Visegrad cooperation in the years 1991‑1992. Its focus concerns two causes of the initial reluctance to institutionalise the Visegrad Group: the high level of unpredictability in Central Europe after the collapse of Communism and the symbolic role the Group was expected to play outside the region. These issues are considered through the prism of two theories in International Relations: neorealism and neoliberal institutionalism. Both provide theoreti‑ cal grounds to support the research hypothesis which assumes that the infor‑ mal character of the Visegrad cooperation was a pragmatic choice of its found‑ ing members. However, neorealist and neoliberal explanations of how the political background and security issues could have influenced their decision vary. The article concludes that the neorealist approach holds more explana‑ tory power in this regard, suggesting that the choice of the Visegrad states was dictated by the preservation of their national interests and subjected to ex‑ ternal limitations, rather than motivated by a common intention to facilitate their regional cooperation.pl_PL
dc.publisherWSMiP UJ/Księgarnia Akademickapl_PL
dc.rightsDozwolony użytek
dc.subjectnoninstitutional cooperationpl_PL
dc.subjectneoliberal institutionalismpl_PL
dc.subjectVisegrad Grouppl_PL
dc.titleThe Reasons of Non-Institutional Character of the Early Visegrad Cooperation in the View of Neorealist and Neoliberal Theories in International Relationspl_PL
dc.contributor.organizationUniwersytet Jagiellońskipl_PL
dc.description.epersonArkadiusz Nyzio

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Dozwolony użytek
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