About the authors

Joseph Grieco is Professor in the Department of Political Science at Duke University. He is the co-author (with G. John Ikenberry) of State Power and World Markets: The International Political Economy, and is the author of Cooperation among Nations: Europe, America, and Non-Tariff Barriers to Trade and Between Dependency and Autonomy: India’s Experience with the International Computer Industry.

He is the author or co-author of articles and notes that have appeared in International Studies Review, American Journal of Political Science, International Organization, Journal of Peace Research, Journal of Conflict Resolution, International Studies Quarterly, British Journal of Politics and International Relations, Korean Journal of International Studies, Security Studies, Review of International Studies, American Political Science Review, Journal of Politics, and World Politics.

He has had research fellowships at Princeton, Harvard, and the Social Science Center in Berlin, and his research has been supported by the US National Science Foundation, the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation, and the German–Marshall Foundation. As an International Affairs fellow with the Council on Foreign Relations he served at the Office of the US Trade Representative and the International Monetary Fund. He has taught in the International Relations program at the University of Bologna at Forli, and since 1996 he has been a Visiting Professor at the Post-Graduate School of Economics and International Relations at the Catholic University of Milan.

G. John Ikenberry is the Albert G. Milbank Professor of Politics and International Affairs at Princeton University in the Department of Politics and the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. He is also Co-Director of Princeton’s Center for International Security Studies and a Global Eminence Scholar at Kyung Hee University in Seoul, Korea.

In 2013–14, he was the 72nd Eastman Visiting Professor at Balliol College, Oxford. In 2018–19, he was a Visiting Fellow at All Souls College, Oxford. Professor Ikenberry is the author of many books, including Liberal Leviathan: The Origins, Crisis, and Transformation of the American System. His book After Victory: Institutions, Strategic Restraint, and the Rebuilding of Order after Major Wars won the 2002 Jervis–Schroeder Award presented by the American Political Science Association for the best book in international history and politics. He is the co-director of the Princeton Project on National Security. He is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.

Among his many activities, he served as a member of the Policy Planning Staff in 1991–92, as a member of an advisory group at the State Department in 2003–4, and as a member of the Council on Foreign Relations Task Force on US–European relations, the so-called Kissinger-Summers commission. He is also a reviewer of books on political and legal affairs for Foreign Affairs.

Michael Mastanduno is the Nelson A. Rockefeller Professor of Government and from 2010 through 2017 was Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences at Dartmouth College in Hanover, NH. He has taught at Dartmouth since 1987, and his areas of research and teaching specialization include international relations theory, US foreign policy, and the politics of the world economy.

His current research concerns the rise of China and its implications for international economics and security. His articles have appeared in many journals including World Politics, International Organization, International Studies Quarterly, and International Security. He is author or editor of numerous books including Economic Containment, Beyond Westphalia?, International Relations Theory and the Asia-Pacific, Unipolar Politics, US Hegemony and International Organizations , and International Relations Theory and the Consequences of Unipolarity.

Professor Mastanduno lectures frequently in Europe and Asia and has been a guest faculty member at the London School of Economics, University of Tokyo, the Graduate School of Economics and International Relations at Milan, and the Geneva Center for Security Policy. He has been awarded fellowships from the Brookings Institution, the Salzburg Seminar, the Council on Foreign Relations, and the East–West Center. He served during sabbatical from Dartmouth as an assistant in the Office of the US Trade Representative, and he is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations.