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Manchester, United Kingdom: Manchester University Press, 2000. 148pp. looks unused. It uses a novel approach which identifies German influence in the EU in terms of soft power. Rather than pursuing interests at the expense of other states, German diplomacy focuses on the creation of a milieu of multilateral co-operation in which its interests can flourish. How Germany shapes this milieu of co-operation is analysed in this book by tracking internal processes of EU policy-making alongside the dynamics of a series of key external partnerships with France, the UK and the Netherlands. The analysis of the interlinkages of internal and external factors is then developed further in two case studies of Germanys European diplomacy: the Intergovernmental Conference which culminated at the EU Amsterdam Summit in 1997; and the preparations for the launch of the single European currency, the Euro, on 1st January 1999. A theme developed throughout the book is the impact of the new German government elected in September 1998. What will change with the new government? Will German power remain soft? Germanys European diplomacy will make a valuable addition to reading lists for courses on both German and European Union politics. It will also appeal to the general reader with interests in contemporary German and European politics.. Paperback. Very Good. 8vo - over 7¾" - 9¾" tall.