Biological Weapons: From the Invention of State-Sponsored Programs to Contemporary Bioterrorism

By Jeanne Guillemin | Go to book overview

NOTES

PREFACE

1. Frederic J. Brown, Chemical Warfare: A Study in Restraints (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1968), 290–316; Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI), The Problem of Chemical and Biological Warfare, vol. 1, The Rise of CB Weapons (New York: Humanities Press, 1971), 294–335.

2. Thomas C. Schelling, The Strategy of Conflict (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1960), 231.

3. Ulrich Beck, Risk Society: Towards a New Modernity (London: Sage, 1992).


INTRODUCTION

1. Mark Wheelis, “Biological Warfare Before 1914,” in Erhard Geissler and John Ellis van Courtland Moon, eds., Biological and Toxin Weapons: Research, Development and Use from the Middle Ages to 1945 (New York: Oxford University Press, 1999), 8–34; Elizabeth A. Fenn, Pox Americana: The Great Smallpox Epidemic of 1775–82 (New York: Hill and Wang, 2001), 88–91.

2. For details on early chemical and biological treaties, see Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI), The Problem of Chemical and Biological Warfare, vol. 3, Chemical and Biological Warfare and the Law of War (New York: Humanities Press, 1973), and vol. 4, Chemical and Biological Disarmament Negotiations, 1920– 1970 (New York: Humanities Press, 1971). The principal author of this six-volume series is Julian Perry Robinson.

3. Frits Kalshoven, “Arms, Armaments, and International Law,” Hague Academy of International Law191 (1985): 191–339.

4. Guilio Douhet, Command of the Air (London: Faber & Faber, 1942); Alfred F. Hurley, Billy Mitchell: Crusader for Air Power (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1975); see also John Buckley, Air Power in the Age of Total War (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1999).

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