Henry Kissinger İbrahim H. Kurt / Jan 24, 2020

Diplomasi Henry Kissinger tart malar yaratan bu an tsal kitab nda diplomasinin ne oldu u konusuna k tutuyor Tarihi kendi a s ndan yorumlayarak i e koyulan Kissinger d nya liderleriyle olan ki isel g r melerin

  • Title: Diplomasi
  • Author: Henry Kissinger İbrahim H. Kurt
  • ISBN: 9789754581119
  • Page: 288
  • Format: Paperback
  • Henry Kissinger, tart malar yaratan bu an tsal kitab nda diplomasinin ne oldu u konusuna k tutuyor Tarihi kendi a s ndan yorumlayarak i e koyulan Kissinger, d nya liderleriyle olan ki isel g r melerine a rl k vererek, diplomasi sanat n n inceliklerini ve g dengesinin, ya ad m z d nyay nas l yaratt n a kl yor, kendi idealleri ve eski d nyaya g vensizlikleriHenry Kissinger, tart malar yaratan bu an tsal kitab nda diplomasinin ne oldu u konusuna k tutuyor Tarihi kendi a s ndan yorumlayarak i e koyulan Kissinger, d nya liderleriyle olan ki isel g r melerine a rl k vererek, diplomasi sanat n n inceliklerini ve g dengesinin, ya ad m z d nyay nas l yaratt n a kl yor, kendi idealleri ve eski d nyaya g vensizliklerinin yan s ra lkelerinin b y kl ve di er lkelerden soyutlanm olmas yla da korunan Amerikal lara, kendilerine zg d politikalar n g stermeye al yor.Modern devlet sisteminin babas say lan Kardinal Richelieu den, i inde ya ad m z Yeni D nya D zeni ne kadar ge en y zy l a an tarih dilimi i inde Kissinger, modern diplomasinin, sava ve bar g leri aras ndaki g dengesinde ya anan deneyim ve abalardan do du unu ve Amerika n n, bazen kendi zarar na olsa da, bu olu umdan ders almay reddetti ini ortaya koyuyor De Gaulle, Nixon, Chou En Lai, Mao Tse Tung, Reagan ve Gorba ov gibi d nya liderlerinin zel portrelerini sunarak okuyucuya zirvedeki diplomaside neler olup bitti ini anlat yor g r lerini, ya ad olaylar , Nixon n d politika orta olarak yapt diplomatik giri imleri, ger ek hik yelerle s sleyerek aktar yor Derin tarihi bilgisi, zek s ve uluslar birbirine ba layan ve birbirinden ay ran g leri ok iyi kavramas ile tan nan Kissinger n Diplomasi kitab , Amerika n n d nyadaki durumu ile ilgilenen herkes i in okunmas gereken bir yap t Tan t m B lteninden

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      Published :2019-01-05T14:59:22+00:00

    About "Henry Kissinger İbrahim H. Kurt"

      • Henry Kissinger İbrahim H. Kurt

        Henry Alfred Kissinger born Heinz Alfred Kissinger is a German born American bureaucrat, diplomat, and 1973 Nobel Peace Prize laureate He served as National Security Advisor and later concurrently as Secretary of State in the Richard Nixon administration Kissinger emerged unscathed from the Watergate scandal, and maintained his powerful position when Gerald Ford became President.A proponent of Realpolitik, Kissinger played a dominant role in United States foreign policy between 1969 and 1977 During this period, he pioneered the policy of d tente.During his time in the Nixon and Ford administrations he cut a flamboyant figure, appearing at social occasions with many celebrities His foreign policy record made him a nemesis to the anti war left and the anti communist right alike.


    1. Whatever one may think about Kissinger, he is an indispensable theorist of realpolitik, balance of power politics, and the national interest. I originally picked the book up because I wanted something that covered a large span of history and was written clearly and simply. The book did not let me down. What is accomplished in 850 odd pages? There are two major themes that run throughout the book: that countries have survived and prospered largely when they have been practitioners of realpolitik; [...]

    2. nwhytevejournal/1312207mlThis is a somewhat frustrating book. The opening chapters, based apparently on the author's PhD thesis about diplomacy in the nineteenth century, are pretty dull, even soporific. But once Kissinger gets to the twentieth century, it all gets rather exciting - particularly as regards the foreign policy of Germany in the period between the two world wars and between 1945 and 1961; I don't think I have read a better analysis. But then, rather surprisingly, as Kissinger himse [...]

    3. With all of the controversy that still surrounds Kissinger's policies, that book makes me think he should have been a fine historian. Lucid and invigorating analysis of complex international relations issues.

    4. Seeing this book brings back so many memories. I really enjoyed this book and its views on the titular diplomacy.

    5. Има писатели и всякакви политически анализатори, които изключително много ме дразнят с начина, по който изразяват вярванията си. Проблемът не е в това, което казват, тъй като аз не съм достатъчно компететна да преценя дали са прави, а по-скоро е в начина, по който го казват. Н [...]

    6. This book places the birth of diplomacy in the 17th century, but is mostly concerned with the past 200 years. In this respect it adds a refreshing perspective to my fields of interest. Highlights such as the Vienna Congres that would disintegrate in dull details at book length are presented crisply. The sections on pre-war Great Power diplomacy & the Versailles Treaty are strong even if it's simply impossible to tell the complete story; by the logic of Clausewitz it's just a bit odd to omit [...]

    7. Top ten books every student of International Relations should readby Piotr PietrzakAuthor of the prospects for humanitarian intervention in Syria

    8. A great book to help one understand real politik - if Bush the 2nd had read this and taken away its lessons, he would have realized that Afghanistan had to be finished first and Iraq would have gone nowhere.Kissinger does overplay his hand at the end - he almost becomes rigid in his application of real politik as the idealists that he preaches against. As with most things in life, the truth is somewhere between these two ideals.

    9. Αυτο το βιβλίο πρέπει να το μελετήσεις, όχι απλά να το διαβασεις.

    10. This opus by Henry Kissinger is not for the faint of heart. While shorter than his White House memoirs, the book still clocks in at 835 pages. Unfortunately, many of these pages are consumed with Kissinger dissecting foreign policy moves and counter-moves, some from centuries ago. If the reader does not have a firm grasp of 20th century American foreign policy history and/or European military history from the past few centuries, he may find himself quickly sinking in the diplomatic quicksand. Ki [...]

    11. Very worthwhile read. Was shocking how little I knew about these topics. Very helpful historical context around raison de'etat, Realpolitik, balance of power, collective security, etc. Was challenging to read the historical conflicts and imagine libertarian foreign policy responses. I was struck wondering what the response would be to a Romney-esque comment, "Nations are people, too."Thought provoking to see the impact that individuals can have on the world. And, likewise, the power of the billi [...]

    12. I simply do not have the knowledge to be able to manage the author's continuous stream of biases and errors, and if I did have that much knowledge what would be the point of reading the book?

    13. It is a must read book about diplomacy and foreign affairs. In his book, Kissinger gives a historic overview about diplomacy that dates back to the 16th century. He discusses the different schools of foreign affairs supported with historic examples. He then continues to describe the evolution of American foreign affairs with all its strengths and weaknesses. It is one of the fundamental books in political science and it is very rich in history and diplomacy spiced up with Kissinger exceptional a [...]

    14. A wonderful book. Of course the author being American himself, talked too much about USA, about Vietnam and Nixon. BUT! It is a perfect book to understand latest "Causes and effects" in history starting with Napoleon Bonaparte and ending with Boris Yeltsin. I would recommend it to each and every President, External affairs minister etc. etc.It is a practical guide in geopolitics, diplomacy, manipulation and strategy.

    15. It was a great change of pace to read Kissinger's descriptions of more recent history, since most of the books I read are from the Revolutionary War until the Civil War. Kissinger explains the Vietnam War and Cuban missile crisis in a way that explains the thinking of those in power. More importantly, he explains how each action influenced subsequent actions, and describes the chain of consequences.I've heard this book described as Henry Kissinger's master's thesis, that he just kept on writing. [...]

    16. This was the book that opened my intellectual curiosity. Everybody has a book like that, a book that lets you glimpse behind the curtain, or as in Plato's allegory of the cave, makes you leave the cave. I've read this book when I was 16 and hundreds of books later, I cherish the memories of sitting at the platform of our local train station and reading. To some, it might be rather strange that a book about diplomacy does just that, but for me it did.Henry Kissinger is the (still) living embodime [...]

    17. This is one of the several texts we where required to read, annotate and write down additional notes and analysis for my IB 20th Century Studies class. And from the perspective of a High School Senior (granted one taking all University coursed for the past two years), it could not be more dry. In addition to failing to hold my attention for even a page. Kissinger's ideas are often rather grandiose and lacking enough facts to fully suport them. Overall I believe that while I did learn a lot about [...]

    18. This was the text for a history class of mine in high school. It was a really good text. I really enjoyed reading a book that wasn't a textbook for a history class. I felt like the history texts insulted our intelligence while a book like this allowed for more varied and interesting discussion. Reading a text like this allowed more analysis of what happened and why instead of simply memorizing things.

    19. While I admire Henry Kissinger and his extensive background in world diplomacy, this book requires a lot from the reader. Details, names, dates and always, Henry's thoughts. I hate to start reading a book and then give up, but I almost did on this one. I'm pleased that I finally finished it, learned a lot and gained new insight into problems that The U.S. will face for decades to come. A good editor could have chopped off about 200 pages without losing the quality.

    20. At first, I thought this book is intended to give people a general overview of modern history. However, it often lacks key information for people that don't have a thorough background in history. It is nicely written.The best aspect of this book are the annecdotes from his personal experience as a politician.

    21. Pur și simplu cea mai bună și exhaustivă carte pentru înțelegerea mecanismelor de acțiune și a modurilor de gândire din sfera geopoliticii secolului al XX-lea ( în general ) și a Războului Rece ( în special ).Dar cartea nu se mărginește doar la atât: de exemplu am găsit în paginile ei cea mai bună explicație pentru "cineva din afară" a "excepționalismului american" și a efectelor acestei optici.De asemenea expunerea din capitolele preliminare, despre nașterea "real-politi [...]

    22. I'm giving this five stars for what it should be -- it's the most expansive, authoritative history of diplomacy and foreign relations that may have ever been written. The amount that Kissinger knows is just mind-bogglingly. There is just so much detaild therein lies its weakness. This is a long, tedious read. I finished it, but towards the end, I just felt like I was looking at words. You'd almost need to read this two or three times, with a discussion group, to get the full effect of it.

    23. Даже не знам как да я оценя. За дипломацията до ПСВ, книгата е страхотна, от там нататък чиста пропаганда, която впрочем сега отново звучи твърде актуално. "Америка окупира Япония и й наложи демократичен режим". Американофилите прилежно си затварят очите за избождащото ги пр [...]

    24. Heavy at times. In many cases Kissinger goes back to things he already explained about and this slows down the pace greatly. However, I still find this book a very interesting read, from a man that influenced the world we live today greatly. And, although his bias for Nixon is obvious, still, I found some revelations about that period and my opinion of Nixon is better now than it was before. Firm 4.

    25. The title of the book promises one thing: an in-depth treatise of Diplomatic history, and boy does it deliver. Starting from the 15th century and the birth of the national interest as guiding principle of France's foreign policy, and ending with the sudden collapse of the USSR and the subsequent finalisation of the Cold War, the book provides a nuanced, engaging and surprisingly coherent overview of the history and evolution of Diplomacy.Some of my favourite parts of the book were those before W [...]

    26. When I downloaded "DIPLOMACY" to my Kindle I was expecting to find a resource of history and types of the world diplomacy through the ages, but I found a book which title should be "Washington's diplomacy in XX century and some prehistory to it". Despite the above mentioned I definitely recommend this book! Mostly to people who would like to catch the American point of view on the rest of the world. It has opened a new page in understanding the Moscow's diplomacy for me. After reading this book [...]

    27. "whether experts had been led to their conclusions by scientific study or whether they invoked science to support preconceived conclusions--too often the later"This sentence from the book summarizes the whole book, and most of Kissinger's books. It is the second reading of this wordy, lengthy, fatty book. Covering A looooong period pregnant of colossal mayhem historical events, almost exclusively dishonorable ungraceful bloody ones, culminating whole sales fiasco of the human kind. With the good [...]

    28. This book was a great overview of diplomacy from the 17 Century up through the end of the end of the Soviet Union by a this former secretary of state and national security advisor. It focuses almost entirely on Europe, but moves into asia with US involvement there after world war II.While the book is 800+ pages, it is mostly easy reading and always engaging Reading Kissinger's take on diplomatic events of the past is quite interesting. Plus, you would be surprised how applicable state relations [...]

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