'A World Safe for Commerce'
Dale Copeland's new book shows how commerce determines whether America preserves the peace
The Wall Street Journal
Copeland offers “recommendations for robust policies to preserve America’s world order”—one of numerous reasons “for paying attention to this work,” writes Yale professor Paul Kennedy in The Wall Street Journal
In 2024, geopolitics will dominate bestseller lists. Dale Copeland, a professor of international relations, will chronicle how commerce has shaped America’s foreign policy, writes Rachel Lloyd, The Economist’s deputy culture editor
About the author
DALE COPELAND, a Miller Center faculty senior fellow, is professor of international affairs in the UVA Department of Politics. Copeland specializes in security studies and political economy. He is the author of many publications, including Economic Interdependence and War, which examines the conditions under which inter-state trade will lead to either war or peace and won the 2017 Best Book Award of the International Studies Association. Copeland is the recipient of numerous awards, including MacArthur and Mellon fellowships and a post-doctoral fellowship at the Center for Science and International Affairs, Harvard University.