These are the sources and citations used to research Long-Cycle Theory. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Cabrera, 2010)
Your Bibliography: Cabrera, L., 2010. Review article: World government: Renewed debate, persistent challenges. European Journal of International Relations, 16(3), pp.511-530.
In-text: (Davidson, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Davidson, L., 2014. America: your days as a global superpower are numbered. The Telegraph, [online] Available at: <http://www.telegraph.co.uk/finance/economics/11090928/America-your-days-as-a-global-superpower-are-numbered.html> [Accessed 20 January 2015].
In-text: (Garvy, 1943)
Your Bibliography: Garvy, G., 1943. Kondratieff's Theory of Long Cycles. The Review of Economics and Statistics, 25(4), p.203.
In-text: (Goldstein, 1985)
Your Bibliography: Goldstein, J., 1985. Kondratieff Waves as War Cycles. International Studies Quarterly, 29(4), p.411.
In-text: (Modelski and Thompson, 1996)
Your Bibliography: Modelski, G. and Thompson, W., 1996. Leading sectors and world powers. Columbia, S.C.: University of South Carolina Press.
In-text: (Modelski, 1987)
Your Bibliography: Modelski, G., 1987. Long cycles in world politics. Seattle: University of Washington Press.
In-text: (Rosecrance, 1987)
Your Bibliography: Rosecrance, R., 1987. Long cycle theory and international relations. International Organization, 41(02), p.283.
In-text: (Tisdall, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Tisdall, S., 2014. China's military presence is growing. Does a superpower collision loom?. The Guardian, [online] Available at: <http://www.theguardian.com/world/2014/jan/01/china-military-presence-superpower-collision-japan> [Accessed 20 January 2015].
10,587 students joined last month!