The Use of Force After the Cold War (Foreign Relations and the Presidency)

Cover of: The Use of Force After the Cold War (Foreign Relations and the Presidency) |

Published by Texas A&M University Press .

Written in English

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  • Defence strategy, planning & research,
  • International relations,
  • World history: postwar, from c 1945 -,
  • Postwar period, 1945 to c 2000,
  • North American,
  • Government - National,
  • Political Science,
  • Politics / Current Events,
  • History,
  • Politics/International Relations,
  • USA,
  • Government - Executive Branch,
  • International Relations - Diplomacy,
  • Military Science

Edition Notes

Book details

ContributionsH. W. Brands (Editor), Darren J. Pierson (Editor), Reynolds S. Kiefer (Editor)
The Physical Object
Number of Pages304
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8816816M
ISBN 101585443034
ISBN 109781585443031

Download The Use of Force After the Cold War (Foreign Relations and the Presidency)

With considerable insight and analysis, the editors and contributors to the book—the world’s leading ethicists, political scientists and international lawyers—investigate the use of force since the end of the Cold War and, simultaneously, what changes have or should occur with respect to sovereignty and the law in the 21st century.

Use of force after the Cold War. College Station [Tex.]: Texas A & M University Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Use of force after the Cold War. College Station [Tex.]: Texas A & M University Press, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: H W Brands; Darren Pierson; Reynolds S Kiefer.

Choice "This book is an indispensable primer for those wrestling with the proper role and structure for U.S. military forces in the post Cold War security environment." Parameters "A compact and discriminating survey of whether and how the United States should conduct military interventions."Cited by:   With the collapse of communism in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union, the United States entered a new era of exercising military force.

According to the collection of essays in The Use of Force After the Cold War (written before the Septemterrorist attacks), the end of the Cold War has supplied presidents with new opportunities and constraints on Author: Chris J. Dolan. \/ Michael Bothe, Marina Mancini, Natalino Ronzitti -- Report from Frankfurt on redefining sovereignty: the use of force after the end of the Cold War: new options, lawful and legitimate.

\/ Michael Bothe, Andreas Fischer-Lescano -- The use of force in the post-Cold War era: from collective action back to pre-charter self defense. This chapter studies the events that occurred during the late s up to These include the legal-political out-of-area debate, the development of the Bundeswehr and Germany's engagement in a full combat mission in Kosovo.

It then maps the developments made in German security policy after towhich reveal a clear route of changes in perspectives on the Author: Kerry Longhurst. The use of force and the regulation of armed conflict in the 21st century raises new and challenging questions in international law and policy.

This timely study brings together leading scholars -- including ethicists, political scientists and international lawyers -- to address the use of force, beginning with NATO's intervention in Kosovo up to the US-led invasion of by: 4.

The book is divided into eight chapters. After an introduction that situates the third force program in a broader Cold War context, chapter 1 describes how, even before the civil war ended in China, the covert-action arm of the CIA, the OPC (Office of Policy Coordination), attempted to locate generals in mainland China who could potentially.

This book fills a gap in the literature on coercion and assesses the usefulness of coercive diplomacy in the post-Cold war era. The theoretical framework explains why coercive diplomacy politics succeed or fail, identifies the conditions under which Western states will be willing to back coercive strategies with use of limited force and highlights how the need for collective action.

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Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading A Failed Empire: The Soviet Union in the Cold War from Stalin to Gorbachev (The /5(48).

The Use of Force after the Cold War by Pierson, Darren; Kiefer, Reynolds S. A copy that has been read, but remains in excellent condition. Pages are intact and are not marred by notes or highlighting, but may contain a neat previous owner name.

In November of that year, the Berlin Wall–the most visible symbol of the decades-long Cold War–was finally destroyed, just over two. His book, “Special Forces Berlin: Clandestine Cold War Operations of the U.S. Army’s Elite, ,” was published this year by Casemate Publishers, following a two-and-a-half-year effort Author: Drew Brooks.

Thomas R. Johnson’s four-part top secret codeword history of the National Security Agency, American Cryptology during the Cold War, ), three parts of which have been released to date, is a unique and invaluable study for readers interested in the history of U.S.

intelligence during the Cold War or for those who are simply interested in the role of the secretive National. Defining moment: the threat and use of force in American foreign policy since / Barry M.

Blechman and Tamara Cofman Wittes Economic sanctions and post-Cold War conflicts: challenges for theory and policy / Bruce W. Jentleson.

These ventures have produced strategic confusion, unplanned entanglements, and indecisive results. This collection of essays by Richard K. Betts, a leading international politics scholar, investigates the use of American force since the end of the Cold War, suggesting guidelines for making it more selective and successful.

The cold war era is mainly important for the nuclear war that never happened. Neil Sheehan succesfully dramatizes this nonevent through the story of Gen. Bernard Schriever, a crucial figure behind Author: Michael Beschloss.

Special Forces Berlin: Clandestine Cold War Operations of the US Army's Elite, by James Stejskal book review. Click to read the full review of Special Forces Berlin: Clandestine Cold War Operations of the US Army's Elite, in New York Journal of Books.

Review written by Jerry : James Stejskal. vi THE USE OF FORCE IN UN PEACE OPERATIONS 5. After the cold war: use-of-force dilemmas resurface I. The immediate post-cold war missions and the use of force II.

Use-of-force norms under strain III. The peace enforcement debate IV. The UN reconsiders the use-of-force issue 6. Somalia: crossing the Mogadishu Line I. The Force Wars were a ten year long series of conflicts that took place on Tython more than seven centuries before the formation of the Galactic Republic.

They were considered the first conflicts between the followers of the light and dark sides of the Force. The Force Wars originally began as an invasion by the forces of the Rakatan Infinite Empire.

The Force Wars of Tython Beginning: c. 25, BBY. The Cold War was a period of geopolitical tension between the Soviet Union and the United States and their respective allies, the Eastern Bloc and the Western Bloc, after World War period is generally considered to span the Truman Doctrine to the dissolution of the Soviet term "cold" is used because there was no large-scale fighting directly.

Interview: Winning the Cold War at Sea He fully embraced the force goal of a ship Navy and its 15 (see the vignette in the book where post-Cold War. Deterrence theory is the idea that an inferior force, by virtue of the destructive power of the force's weapons, could deter a more powerful adversary, provided that this force could be protected against destruction by a surprise attack.

This doctrine gained increased prominence as a military strategy during the Cold War with regard to the use of nuclear weapons and is related to, but. Intervention: The Use Of American Military Force In The Post-cold War World by Richard Haass Download Book (Respecting the intellectual property of others is utmost important to us, we make every effort to make sure we only link to legitimate sites.

Project Blue Book, which had started inwas the latest iteration of the Air Force’s UFO investigative interviewing project members Captain Edward J. Ruppelt and astronomer J. Links. The Atomic Bomb - a timeline. PBS - straightforward explanation of the diplomatic results of the Bomb.

The Day the Cold War broke out - how the atomic bomb changed Truman's relations with the Soviet Union. Historian Walter LaFeber on the effect of the Bomb on the Potsdam Conference. Stalin's reaction to the bomb - an interview with the American ambassador two.

International Conflict Resolution After the Cold War critically examines evidence on the effectiveness of a dozen approaches to managing or resolving conflict in the world to develop insights for conflict resolution practitioners. It considers recent applications of familiar conflict management strategies, such as the use of threats of force.

After the Gulf of Tonkin incident, Johnson implemented a new policy to bring the communist government in Hanoi, North Vietnam’s capital, to the negotiating table by force. Barry Goldwater faded into the background when LBJ won the election by the largest popular mandate to that point in American history.

The Cold War is the term used to define the period between the end of World War II in and the ultimate collapse of the Soviet Union and its satellite states in The protatgonists in the Cold War were the West, led by the United States, and the eastern bloc, led by the Soviet Union.

Elizabeth Schmidt’s “Foreign Intervention in Africa After the Cold War,” a companion to her book, helps make sense of these developments. Schmidt provides a detailed and sobering.

The navies of Japan and Germany lay at the bottom of the sea, and the newly created U.S. Air Force now challenged the U.S. Navy as the first line of defense in the emerging Cold : Mackubin Thomas Owens. The Cold War is a good example of the United States working with others in order to protect against the spread of communism.

It was called The Cold War because show more content Because of the threat, Congress agreed to provide U.S. aid and military equipment to Greece which helped the Greek government defeat the communist rebels. A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library Library of Congress Cataloguing-in-Publication Data von Hippel, Karin.

Democrary by Force: US military intervention in the Post-Cold War World Karin von Hippel p. Includes bibliographical references (p.). isbn 0 8. isbn 0 8 (pbk.) by:   On the morning on Tuesday, Septem just after a.m. local time, two pilots ejected from a U.S.

Air Force training flight above Author: Audra Wolfe. Seuss' The Butter Battle Book and the Cold War Dr. Seuss is an important figure in the lives of children everywhere. His stories are children’s classics that. This book answers these questions through a study of US interventions after the post-Cold War.

It shows that even powerful states have incentives to intervene multilaterally. Coalitions and international organization blessing confer legitimacy and provide ways to share what are often costly burdens of : Sarah E. Kreps.

Title: After the Cold War: Presidential Power and the Use of Military Force Author: Walter E. Dellinger III Created Date: Tue Jun 15   DAVIES: Fred Kaplan's new book is "The Bomb: Presidents, Generals, And The Secret History Of Nuclear War".

After a break, he'll talk about Donald Trump's approach to nuclear strategy, including. what did secretary of state james byrnes try to use as leverage to force the soviets to honor their agreements after world war II the united states possession of atomic bombs in maycharges were issued at this entity as a hotbed of communism.

Even as the cold war fades into history, American authors and publishers are discovering a new enemy: Japan. In a deluge of recent books and books to be published soon, the country that was once.

And though fears of nuclear war resurged during the global proxy conflicts of the eighties, another wave of disinterest followed after the Cold War’s end in The Strategic Arms Reduction.The men of WWII were the greatest generation, perhaps Korea the forgotten, Vietnam the trampled, Cold War unsung and Iraqi Freedom and Afghanistan vets underestimated.

Every generation has proved itself to be worthy to stand up to the precedent of the greatest generation.Foreign policy analyses written by CFR fellows and published by the trade presses, academic presses, or the Council on Foreign Relations Press. .

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