Lecturer

Realism,Neo-realism, Liberalism, and neo-liberalism

Internationalinstitutions stipulate that there have been acceptable ways tocompete among the states. Such rules are not imposed on the specificstates but are as a result of negotiations since it is in theirpolicies to do so. By allowing governments to ignore relationships,it then moves towards a more indulging cooperation and less towardsrestoring conflict. The papers, therefore, reflect on theserelations: Realism versus neorealism, neo-realism and liberalism, andneo-liberalism and neo-realism.

Realismis the act of viewing of a state as principle actors more so thanliberalism. It believes on the behaviors of the states as rational.Its calculations are mainly on power that dominates state thinkingand competition for power. Realism is best understood as human naturerealism which dominates international relations

Liberalismdiffers from realism in that it is founded on the ideas of equalityand liberty. It is distinguished from the others since it usuallydesignates parties that are based ideologically on it.it is alsoobsessed with the outcomes of equality. Neorealism, on the otherhand, reflects on the other side of the state: the people. It alsoreflects on the difficult economy, moral conditions, and the generalstate of the working class.

Neo-liberalismreflects on accepting all the assumptions brought around by realismbut this in itself treats information to be variable. It increasesinterstate cooperation and mutual advantages since it increasesinstitutional information and agreement compliance. Neo-realism hascertainty that cooperation’s’ are not going to happen unless thestates themselves make it happen. It also almost certain that thestate could make it happen since it seeks to strengthen bonds betweenthe people.