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Scholars and policymakers have long been interested in the relationships among international institutions, foreign trade, and interstate conflict. This timely volume presents the most important published articles that address these crucial issues. The articles are organized into three sections. The first section presents and evaluates the core theoretical arguments about the relationship between foreign economic relations and political-military hostilities. The second section addresses the origins of various international institutions designed to influence global commerce, how these institutions operate, and the extent to which they shape the flow and content of overseas trade. The final section analyses how economic disputes are settled within the World Trade Organization.