Democratic Accountability and the Use of Force in International Law

By Charlotte Ku; Harold K. Jacobson | Go to book overview

Index
Abkhazia 277
ad hoc multilateral peace operations 93, 97, 101–103, 357
Canadian involvement in 130
funding by participants 369
Indian concerns as to use of 179
ad hoc opportunism, avoidance of 383
African Charter on Human and Peoples' Rights 7
alliances 46, 84
American Convention on Human Rights 7
Aristotle 6
assertive multilateralism,
Austria 86, 58
balance of power 82, 84
Berger, Thomas U. 64
Blair, Tony 303, 304, 314
Bosnia 95
Canadian participation in UN PROFOR 133
French UN PROFOR leadership 284
NATO airstrikes in 96, 97, 133, 149
Norwegian participation in UNPROFOR 159
Srebrenica
Dutchbat, position in international law 117–121
massacre at 96, 118–120, 373
UK participation in 306, 313–318
use of force in 96, 355–356
Bush, George H.W. 92, 94
Cambodia 210, 224–225
Canada 68–69
declarations of war by 128
enforcement operations
involvement in 139
parliamentary concerns as to 139–143
Great Lakes crisis and 135–136
Haiti, involvement in 138
military deployments, legal basis for 128–129
monitoring and observation missions 134
NATO, commitment to 132, 131
non UN peacekeeping operations 131–132, 137
peacekeeping
budgetary constraints 152
domestic bureaucratic tensions 135, 137
multidimensional operations 138
parliamentary debate and control 130, 133–137, 148–149, 150
role in 62–63, 71, 130–131, 132, 149
public opinion 72, 149
UN mission to Somalia 143–147
UN monitoring and observation missions 134
UN Security Council, accountability concerns 150–151
US unilateralism, concerns as to 151
cease-fire 215
“Chapter Six-and-a-Half” operations 89, 90, 94
Russian legislation providing for 270–271
Chapter VII
Operations 306–307
use of force, authorization for 354
Chirac, Jacques 291, 292
role in Former Yugoslavia 291
Chrétien, Jean 136, 140
Churchill, Winston 304
Cold War 25, 62, 91, 180, 379
new global order following 381

-430-

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