Europe's New Security Challenges

By Heinz Gärtner; Adrian Hyde-Price et al. | Go to book overview

Notes
1
Michael Sheehan (1996) The Balance of Power (London: Routledge).
2
Robert Jervis (1978) “Cooperation Under the Security Dilemma, ” World Politics 30 (January): 76.
3
Andrew Kydd (1997) “Sheep in Sheep'S Clothing: Why Security Seekers Do Not Fight Each Other, ” Security Studies 7, no. 1 (Autumn): 114–154.
4
Robert O. Keohane, Joseph S. Nye, and Stanley Hoffmann (eds.) (1993) After the Cold War: International Relations and State Strategies in Europe, 1989–1991 (Cambridge: Harvard University Press), p. 2.
5
Robert O. Keohane and Lisa L. Martin (1995) “The Promise of Institutionalist Theory, ” International Security 20, no. 1 (Summer): 42.
6
Emanuel Adler and Michael Barnett (eds.) (1998) Security Communities (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).
7
Karl Deutsch et al. (1957) Political Community and the North Atlantic Area (Princeton: Princeton University Press), p. 5.
8
Karl Deutsch (1968) Die Analyse Internationaler Beziehungen (Frankfurt am Main: Fischer), pp. 272–288.
9
Edward A. Kolodziej and Roger E. Kanet (eds.) (1996) Coping with Conflict After the Cold War (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press), p. 390.
10
Barry Buzan, Ole Wæver, and Jaap de Wilde (1998) Security: A New Framework for Analysis (Boulder: Lynne Rienner).
11
Stephan Walt (1991) “The Renaissance of Security Studies, ” International Security Studies Quarterly 35, no. 2 (June): 211–237.
12
Hedley Bull (1977) The Anarchical Society: A Study of Order in World Politics (London: Macmillan).
13
Barry Buzan (1991) People, States, and Fear: An Agenda for International Security Studies in the Post–Cold War Era, 2nd ed. (New York: HarvesterWheatsheaf), pp. 116–134.
14
David C. Gombert and F. Stephen Larrabee (1997) America and Europe: A Partnership for a New Era (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), p. 237.
15
Barry Buzan (1993) “Societal Security, the State, and Internationalization, ” in O. Wæver et al. (1993) Identity, Migration, and the New Security Agenda in Europe (London: Pinter), p. 57. For the Third World, see K. J. Holtsi (1993) “Armed Conflicts in the Third World: Assessing Analytical Approaches and Anomalies, ” paper presented at the annual meeting of the International Studies Association, Acapulco, Mexico, March 23–27, 1993.
16
Holsti'S state-level prescription for the prevention of intrastate conflict has interesting parallels with a traditional state-level prescription for the prevention of interstate war offered three decades ago by American realist Henry Kissinger. In his work A World Restored (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1964), Kissinger argued that the key to interstate peace lay in a shared belief by the major powers that the existing international order was legitimate. Holsti'S argument follows the same logic, although he substitutes the domestic state for the international system and constituent communities for the major powers. That does not invalidate his argument. Kissinger'S notion of legitimacy was based on the degree to which the most powerful members of the system accepted the principles upon which the order of the system was based. Eighteenthcentury Europe found itself in a general war when one of its most powerful members, Napoleonic France, did not accept the legitimating principle of an order based on dynastic state regimes. Holsti makes a similar argument at the state level when he emphasizes the importance of “the principle on which the 'right to rule' is based. ”

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