- Title Pages
- Abbreviations, Acronyms, and Special Terms
- 1 Why Care about North Korea?
- 2 How Korea Became Korea
- 3 How Korea Became Japan
- 4 How One Korea Became Two
- 5 How a Civil War Became Global
- 6 How North Korea Got the Bomb
- 7 Human Insecurity and the Duty to Protect
- 8 Facing Up to Evil
- 9 Must We Choose between Peace and Human Rights?
- 10 Why Is North Korea Not the South?
- 11 GRIT at Panmunjom?
- 12 The Agreed Framework Sets the Stage for a Grand Bargain
- 13 Bush Gets Tough with North Korea
- 14 Six-Party Hopes and Missed Opportunities
- 15 Obama and Kim Jong Un
- 16 North Korea’s Weapons of Mass Destruction
- 17 Revolutionary Pariahs
- 18 Basic Forces and <i>Fortuna</i> versus Human Factors
- 19 What to Do about—or with—China?
- 20 What to Do about—or with—North Korea?
GRIT at Panmunjom?
GRIT at Panmunjom?
How to Cope with Conflict
- (p.176) 11 GRIT at Panmunjom?
- North Korea and the World
Walter C. Clemens
- University Press of Kentucky
This chapter focuses on “GRIT”—the strategy of graduated reciprocation in tension-reduction proposed by psychologist Charles E. Osgood. Throughout the chapter, Clemens works to examine questions such as: To what extent have the major actors in Northeast Asia attempted some version of GRIT in past decades? Why have their efforts in this direction foundered, or even backfired? Regardless of past experiences, might a strategy of true GRIT ameliorate conflicts today and tomorrow? What can we learn from earlier versions of GRIT practiced by the United States and USSR, as well as the United States and China?
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