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Vol 21 No 9 Sept/Oct 2016

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Goode on Commercial Law

Edited by: Ewan McKendrick
Price: £170.00

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Cooperating for Peace and Security: Evolving Institutions and Arrangements in a Context of Changing U.S. Security Policy

ISBN13: 9781107661318
Published: June 2012
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Country of Publication: USA
Format: Paperback (Hardback in 2010)
Price: £34.99
Hardback edition , ISBN13 9780521889476

Despatched in 7 to 9 days.

Cooperating for Peace and Security attempts to understand - more than fifteen years after the end of the Cold War, seven years after 9/11, and in the aftermath of the failure of the United Nations reform initiative - the relationship between US security interests and the factors that drove the evolution of multilateral security arrangements from 1989 to the present.

The editors take as a starting point the argument that this evolution has occurred along two major lines and within three phases. Either existing mechanisms have been adapted to address emerging threats, or entirely new instruments have been created - and these changes have largely taken place within the timeframes of 1989 to 9/11, 9/11 to the invasion of Iraq in 2003, and from 2003 to the present. Chapters cover a range of topics - including the United Nations, U.S. multilateral cooperation, NATO, nuclear non-proliferation, European and African security institutions, conflict mediation, counter-terrorism initiatives, international justice, and humanitarian cooperation - examining why certain changes have taken place and the factors that have driven them and evaluating whether they have led to a more effective international system and what this means for facing future challenges.

Public International Law, Other Jurisdictions , USA
Part I. Framework:
1. Introduction: 'two worlds' of international security Bruce Jones and Shepard Forman
2. 'The mission determines the coalition': the United States and multilateral cooperation after 9/11 Stewart Patrick
3. UN transformation in an era of soft balancing Stephen John Stedman

Part II. Adapting Cold War Institutions:
4. An evolving UN Security Council David Malone
5. Too many institutions? European security cooperation after the Cold War Richard Gowan and Sara Batmanglich
6. Whither NATO? Mats Berdal and David Ucko
7. The evolution of nuclear non-proliferation institutions Christine Wing
9/11, the 'war on terror' and the evolution of counter-terrorism institutions Eric Rosand and Sebastian von Einsiedel
9. Evolution and innovation: biological and chemical weapons Fiona Simpson

Part III. New Tools, New Mechanisms:
10. Normative evolution at the UN: impact on operational activities Ian Johnstone
11. Constructing sovereignty for security Barnett R. Rubin
12. New arrangements for peace negotiation Teresa Whitfield
13. International humanitarian cooperation: aiding war's victims in a shifting strategic environment Abby Stoddard
14. The evolution of regional and sub-regional collective security mechanisms in post-Cold War Africa Sarjoh Bah
15. International courts and tribunals Cesare Romano

Part IV. Conclusions:
16. Conclusion: international institutions and the problems of adaptation Richard Gowan and Bruce Jones.