Bibliographical noteFunding Information:
An earlier version of this article was presented as a paper at the 1992 annual meeting of the American Political Science Association in Chicago. The author would like to thank the generous assistance of the Research Program in International Security at the Center of International Studies of Princeton University and especially of its director Aaron Fried-berg. He would also like to thank the financial assistance of Israel Foundations Trustees, the United States Institute of Peace, the Davis Institute for International Relations at the Hebrew University, and the Truman Institute for the Advancement of Peace at the Hebrew University. The author would also like to acknowledge the advice and comments on earlier drafts by Stephen Van Evcra, Steven Walt, William Wohlforth, George Downs, Richard Ulltnan, the late Aaron Wildavsky, Arie Kacowicz, Uri Bar-Joseph, Uri Bialer, Miriam Fcndius, Jacob Berkovitz, Raymond Cohen, Clay Moltz, Amos Pcrlmutter, Ze'ev Maoz, Korina Kagan and Michael Barnctt.
ASJC Scopus subject areas
- Sociology and Political Science
- Political Science and International Relations