5 edition of New threats and new actors in international security found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -222) and index
|Statement||edited by Elke Krahmann|
|LC Classifications||JZ5595.5 .N48 2005|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 230 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||230|
|LC Control Number||2004054713|
New Trinkunas book examines the role of armed nonstate actors in local governance. but also because territories where the state is weak or absent can pose threats to international security. The book concludes with policy recommendations for how the international community might best respond to local orders dominated by armed nonstate actors. The “New Era” national security strategy of President George H.W. Bush noted, “global environmental concerns include such diverse but interrelated issues as stratospheric ozone depletion, climate change, food security, water supply, deforestation, biodiversity and treatment of waste.
Weak Links: Fragile States, Global Threats and International Security Weak Links: Fragile States, Global Threats and International Security. By Patrick. New York: Oxford University Press, Joshi, Sharad. "Sub-state Actors' Threats to International Security: Religious Extremists and Terrorist Groups." In Understanding New Security Threats, eds. Michel Gueldry, Gigi Gokcek, and Lui Hebron. New York: Routledge.
•04• UNU-GCM Research Fellow Valeria Bello has published the book International Migration and International Security: Why Prejudice is a Global Security Threat, with Routledge. Through an interdisciplinary analytic lens that combines debates in the fields of international relations, political science and sociology, this book reveals how transnational dynamics have increased. The common perception accepted by these actors was that the old, military threats of the Cold War had been replaced by new, nonmilitary threats to global security. The threats posed by environmental degradation, disease, weapons technology, and biotechnology became the new, twenty-first-century enemies of global security and the UN needed to be Author: Joachim Wolf.
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Non-state threats and actors have become key topics in contemporary international security as since the end of the Cold War the notion that state is the primary unit of interest in international security has increasingly been : Hardcover. Non-state threats and actors have become key topics in contemporary international security as since the end of the Cold War the notion that state is the primary unit of interest in international security has increasingly been challenged.
Statistics show that today many more people are killed by. Get this from a library. New threats and new actors in international security. [Elke Krahmann;] -- "Statistics show that today many more people are killed by ethnic conflicts, HIV/AIDS, or the proliferation of small arms than by international war.
Moreover, non-state actors, such as. New Threats and New Actors in International Security Elke Krahmann Non-state threats and actors have become key topics in contemporary international security as since the end of the Cold War the notion that the state is the primary unit of interest in international security has increasingly been challenged.
New threats and new actors in international security book that such developments can be understood as part of a shift from government to governance in international security, this book examines both how private actors have become one of the main sources of insecurity in the contemporary world and how non-state actors play a growing role in combating these threats.
Get this from a library. New threats and new actors in international security. [Elke Krahmann;] -- Non-state threats and actors have become key topics in contemporary international security as since the end of the Cold War the notion that state is the primary unit of interest in international.
International security: past and present New forms of international security International security has taken new forms in the twenty-first century. The concept of international security as security among states belongs to the twentieth century. Threats are no longer primarily coming from states.
Threats are coming from ethnic groupsFile Size: KB. In short, this is the textbook that finally places the notion of security in the complex narrative that is needed for our students.''―Eric K. Leonard, Henkel Family Chair in International Affairs, Shenandoah University, USA "A comprehensive look into a multitude of ‘new’ security threats confronting state and non-state actors : Paperback.
A Literature Review on ‘New Threats and New Actors in International Security’ This book is a corporate attempt between Elke Krahmann and eight other faculty members, each with their ain country of expertness.
This provides a really accurate history of each issue referred to in the book. “The New US Security Agenda is a very welcome and important assessment of the vibrant and changing field of security studies.
It examines in a balanced manner the major international security threats facing the United States. In each of the substantive chapters the authors summarize the nature of the threats, as well as the outlines of U.S.
New threats and new actors in international security / edited by Elke Krahmann Palgrave Macmillan New York Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for. Abstract. Two key developments have been central to international security in the post-Cold War era: the emergence of new threats such as ethnic wars, terrorism, transnational crime, HIV/AIDS, and small arms, and the proliferation of non-state actors such as nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) transnational corporations, private security companies, and international regimes, in the provision Cited by: 2.
The aim of this book is to address this gap by examining the growing role of non-state actors—both as the cause of new security threats, such as civil war, transnational crime, terrorism.
Her previous position was Director of the Center for Security Policy Studies in Septemberand Director of the International Security Program at George Mason University.
Before that, she was a faculty member and director of the core course on War and Statecraft at. Please acknowledge as follows: Elke Krahmann, ‘From State to Non-State Actors: The Emergence of Security Governance’, in: Elke Krahmann, ed., New Threats and New Actors in International Security,New York: Palgrave Macmillan, pp, reproduced with permission of Palgrave Macmillan.
This extract is taken from the author's original manuscript and has not been Size: KB. New Threats, New EU and NATO Responses | Clingendael Report, July mean for CSDP, for example to deal with the situation in the South at the EU’s borders.
As both the EU and NATO are adapting in response to new security challenges, the issue of their relationship is also back on the agenda. Berlin Plus is outdated. The new world. new set of threats posed by globalization trends from nonstate actors to national and international security.
He argues that existing responses are inadequate and that an effective response to these new challenges requires a policy reorienta-tion focused on changing a broad range of individual attitudes regarding these threats.
"Understanding New Security Threats is a timely, engaging and accessible volume on the complexity of security in the 21 st century.
Security is not a simple term and this textbook provides students with an understanding of this issue’s breadth and its relevance to their world. International security, also called global security, is a terms which refers to the measures taken by states and international organizations, such as the United Nations, European Union, and others, to ensure mutual survival and measures include military action and diplomatic agreements such as treaties and conventions.
International and national security are invariably linked. This textbook examines non-traditional forms of security and expands the notion of security to include non-state actors and non-human actors. Proposing an expansive view of non-traditional forms of security that go beyond traditionally recognized issues of threats to state and national territory, this new textbook rests on the following premises:Pages:.
uction. The end of the Cold War marked a new beginning for the international security agenda, and the demise of the simple bipolarity brought forward a revised agenda for human rights, international peace and cooperation and end of the Cold War triggered the rise of new threats and challenges to international security, and the advance of globalization led to the.The book examines a range of past, ongoing, and emerging international water disputes from the Middle East, Africa, Asia, and Europe.
Well-known cases are revisited from new perspectives while new approaches are suggested as analytical frameworks and practical tools for understanding and coping with emerging security threats.Non-traditional security threats in the 21st century: A review 61 2.
Rise of Non-state Actors The world underwent seismic shifts in the 20 th century in the form of two resource-draining world wars, the creation of a bipolar world order, numerous proxy wars, end of the Cold War and emergence of Cited by: 1.