2 edition of European Security After the Cold War. Part I (Adelphi Papers) found in the catalog.
European Security After the Cold War. Part I (Adelphi Papers)
35th Annual IIS
December 1, 2005
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||112|
Common European Security after the Cold War By Mikhail Gorbachev | 27 As a result, today in Europe, we have two security systems. One is the pan-European, but weak and uninfluential, OSCE, and the other one is NATO, which has powerful weapons and a number of military bases but serves only the interests of its member-countries. The book is organised into three foremost sections: the first examines the modified roles of the first security institutions which have survived the Chilly Wrestle; NATO, the European Union/Western European Union and the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe. NATO, the European Union/Western European Union and the Organisation.
The Cold War was an ongoing political rivalry between the United States and the Soviet Union and their respective allies that developed after World War hostility between the two superpowers was first given its name by George Orwell in an article published in Orwell understood it as a nuclear stalemate between “super-states”: each possessed weapons of . This book examines the evolution of European-American relations with the Middle East since Placing the current transatlantic debates on the Middle East into a broader context, this work analyses how, why, and to what extent European and US roles, interests, threat perceptions, and policy attitudes in the region have changed, relating to both the region as a whole and the Author: Gerd Nonneman.
''Scholars and students of European history and European security will welcome the appearance of this stimulating book. It is a well-written, multi-archivally based study and throws much new light on European security and European international politics in the Cold War. This book examines the European Union's contribution to providing security in Europe amidst an increasingly complex and challenging environment. In this new and comprehensive guide to the EU's role in security since the end of the Cold War, the authors offer an explanation of EU internal and external security regimes, and argue that the Union.
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Abstract. For over four decades, the Federal Republic of Germany was at the frontline of the military confrontation in Central Europe. As the postwar European security architecture, dominated by the cold war and the confrontation between two blocs dissolved at the end of the s, the structure of the international system of states in Europe and of European security Author: Christoph Bluth.
European Security after the Cold War Part II. By Various. Paperback $ This product is currently out of stock. ISBN Published Febru by Routledge Book Description. First published in Routledge is an imprint of Taylor &.
A European Security Architecture after the Cold War provides a critical account of the re-projection and redefinition of Western values and security institutions in the post-Coldwar era.
This transformation is explored in three stages. A European Security Architecture after the Cold War provides a critical account of the re-projection and redefinition of Western values and security institutions in the post-Coldwar era. This transformation is explored in three stages. The. How Did the Cold War Affect Europe.
| Eastern Europe's security environment has become increasingly uncertain and unstable since What has transpired in Eastern Europe with the disintegration of the former USSR, the crisis in Yugoslavia, and the breakup on Czechoslovakia is the unraveling of the political arrangements established after World War I.
Get this from a library. European security after the cold war. Part 2: papers from the 35th Annual Conference of the IISS held in Brussels, Belgium, from September [International Institute for Strategic Studies.;]. Hyde-Price, an English scholar, repaints in modern colors the four traditional scenarios for European security-Atlanticist, west European, pan-European and de Gaulle's (and Thatcher's) Europe des états.
He emphasizes that Europe's future will be more collage than architecture; there will be no single overarching organization.
And both he and Rusi, a Finnish diplomat and. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Includes index. Description: xiii, pages ; 23 cm: Contents: Notes on the Contributors - Preface - Vital and National Security Interests After the End of the Cold War; ale - PART ONE: The International Context - International Security Institutions and National Sovereignty.
The post-Cold War period is coming to an end. After a decade of foreign policy integration Europe faces multipolarity internally divided and externally weak. Toje argues that due to the lack of a workable decision-making mechanism the EU is destined to. From the end of the Cold War to the terrorist attacks on the United States in Septemberthe NATO Alliance has changed profoundly.
This book explores the multifaceted consequences of NATO's adjustment to new international and domestic political and security realities. Balkan Security After the Cold War.
by F. Stephen Larrabee. Related Topics: Regional specialists and European security analysts unite in a comprehensive analysis of changes in the Balkans and the security dilemmas they present to Western policy. Special attention is given to the roles that NATO, the European Community, and the Western.
This book examines the European Union’s contribution to providing security in Europe amidst an increasingly complex and challenging environment. In this new and comprehensive guide to the EU's role in security since the end of the Cold War, the authors offer an explanation of EU internal and external security regimes, and argue that the Union.
The Cold War affected European economies. After Russia relinquished its hold on Eastern Europe, the governments that took over were burdened with poor economies and debt. These newly democratic countries had to deal with both national security and environmental contamination problems left in the wake of the occupation, which required.
Read this book on Questia. Including all Europeans and not just the Western European ones, this edited collection assesses their role in the Cold War to find out if they aggravated the conflict, whether they achieved greater security by participating in the conflict and whether they were merely victims of a superpower game.
The North Atlantic Treaty and European Security after the Cold War Introduction The recent dramatic events in Europe, notably the reunification of Ger-many, the collapse of Communist rule in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union, the start of.
In November of that year, the Berlin Wall–the most visible symbol of the decades-long Cold War–was finally destroyed, just over two. an international crisis in Octoberthe closest approach to nuclear war at any time between the U.S.
and the USSR. When the U.S. discovered Soviet nuclear missiles on Cuba, President John F. Kennedy demanded their removal and announced a naval blockade of the island; the Soviet leader Khrushchev acceded to the U.S.
demands a week later. Winning the long showdown with Moscow was an amazing governmental achievement -- whose underpinnings are now at risk. The key to victory was an institutional framework that ably managed defense resources to procure weapons, prepare for a long standoff, and mobilize political support for the Cold War.
Unlike the Soviet Union, America innovatively Cited by: Part One focuses on the problems of domestic change in the Balkans, including the difficulties of transition from authoritarian rule to democracy.
Part Two is devoted to regional security problems, and Part Three examines the role of external actors and institutions in enhancing Balkan by:. The nature and scope of UN Security Council decisions - significantly changed in the post-Cold War era - have enormous implications for the conduct of foreign policy.
The UN Security Council offers a comprehensive view of the council both internally and as a key player in world politics.
Focusing on the evolution of the council's treatment of key issues, the authors discuss new 4/5(3). Despite terrifying Cold War tensions, the division of Europe into East and West with American troops stationed across Western Europe settled the question of European security.
Another source of security threat after the Cold War was related to terrorism, and the rise of sub-state actors (Smith, ). The War on terror, embedded in the Bush doctrine, was a clear demonstration of the changing nature of war.