|Title||Cooperating for peace and security : Evolving institutions and arrangements in a context of changing U.S. security policy|
|Author||edited by Bruce D. Jones, Shepard Forman and Richard Gowan|
|Imprint||Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2012|
|Descript||xv, 344p. : ill ; 23 cm|
Introduction: "Two worlds" of international security. -- "The mission determines the coalition": the United States and multilateral cooperation after 9/11. -- UN transformation in an era of soft balancing. -- An evolving UN security council. -- Too many institutions? European security cooperation after the Cold War. -- Whiter NATO. -- The evolution of nuclear nonprolifferation institutions. -- 9/11, the war on terror, and the evolution of multilateral institutions. -- Evolution and innovation: biological and chemical weapons. -- Normative evolution at the UN: impact on operational activities. -- Constructing sovereignty for security. -- New arrangements for peace negotiation. -- International humanitarian cooperation: aiding war's victims in a shifting strategic environment. -- The evolution of regional and subregional collective security mechanisms in post-Cold War Africa. -- International courts and tribunals. -- Conclusion: international institutions and the problems of adaptation.
|Political Science Library||341.2 C778||CHECK SHELVES|
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