powerment through the widespread distribution of IT may actually be used against us someday.
The articles in this volume thus are meant to be provocative and
to encourage discussion about the rise of economic issues as integral to the development of U.S. security policy. As we explore more
closely in the following essays the changing concepts of security,
the by-products of globalism, and the challenges and opportunities
ahead, we may be able to better formulate our "Next Generation"
The Economist, "The 20th Century," September 11, 1999, p. 42.
See C. Fred Bergsten, America in the World Economy ( 1988), pp. 189-90.
The Commerce Department notes that 60 percent of households
earning $75,000 or more had Internet access compared with less than 10
percent of households earning less than $20,000. Whites were more likely
to have Internet access than African-Americans and Hispanics across all
income levels. See U.S. Department of Commerce, Falling Through the Net:
Defining the Digital Divide ( July 1999).
Patrick Buchanan, The Great Betrayal. ( Boston: Little Brown 1998) at
Robert Kuttner, "Globalism Bites Back," American Prospect, March-
April 1998, pp. 6-8.
Questia, a part of Gale, Cengage Learning. www.questia.com
Book title: Economic Strategy and National Security:A Next Generation Approach.
Contributors: Patrick J. DeSouza - Editor.
Publisher: Westview Press.
Place of publication: Boulder, CO.
Publication year: 2000.
Page number: 38.
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