This new edition of the Carnegie Endowment bestseller -- selected by Choice as "an outstanding academic book of 1995" -- now also discusses the interventions in Haiti and Bosnia, the 1998 crisis (and earlier skirmishes) with Iraq, and the decision to not intervene to halt apparent genocide in Central Africa. In the core original study, which draws upon twelve cases -- including Somalia, Lebanon, Panama, Grenada, and the Gulf War -- Richard Haass suggests political and military guidelines for potential U.S. military interventions ranging from peacekeeping and humanitarian operations to preventive strikes and all-out warfare.
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Power and Principle: Armed Intervention in Wilsonian Foreign Policy By Frederick S. Calhoun Kent State University Press, 1986
The Permissibility of Unilateral Intervention under International Law By Xego, M. K. Olivier, M. E. Strategic Review for Southern Africa, Vol. 25, No. 2, November 2003
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
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The Great Divide: The Crisis of U.S. Military Policy By Bacevich, Andrew J. Commonweal, Vol. 135, No. 6, March 28, 2008
Biden Addresses Military's Expanding Role in U.S. Foreign Policy By Biden, Joseph R., Jr. DISAM Journal, Vol. 30, No. 4, December 2008
Immortal: A Military History of Iran and Its Armed Forces By Manyx, Todd M. Joint Force Quarterly, No. 59, October 2010
Gulf War Scorecard High Marks for US Foreign Policy and Armed Forces; Low Marks for Some Military Policies By The Christian Science Monitor, March 7, 1991
One-Letter Change Ends Decades of Military Policy; Defense Agency Granted Cabinet Status to Match New Goals By Halloran, Richard The Washington Times (Washington, DC), January 8, 2007
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