Crises in the Balkans: Views from the Participants

By Constantine P. Danopoulos; Kostas G. Messas | Go to book overview

commitment to extending stability, market economies, and democracy across the entire Eurasian land mass.


Notes
1.
Ted Robert Guff has compiled an inventory of ethnopolitical conflicts. Such struggles are characterized by contention for state authority among communal groups. See Gurr, "Peoples Against States: Ethnopolitical Conflict and the Changing World System," International Studies Quarterly, Vol. 38 ( December 1994), pp. 347-77.
2.
In the fighting around Bihac, for example, Russian Foreign Minister Kozyrev claimed that "the Muslim side launched its latest offensive with the clear intention of involving NATO and other third forces in fighting on its side." Quoted in Financial Times, November 25, 1994, p. 1.
3.
See Stephen J. Cimbala, U.S. Nuclear Strategy in the New World Order. Backward Glances, Forward Looks ( New York: Paragon House, 1993).
4.
Military roles run the gamut from sporadic counter terrorism operations, through low intensity conflicts all the way up to conflicts of the scale and intensity of the second Gulf War. Deterrence and defense of member states' territories in practice will also include dissuasion of ballistic missile attack, presumably from the south as well as from the east.
5.
NATO assumed a prominent role in the second Gulf War. See Admiral Jonathan T. Howe , USN, "NATO and the Gulf Crisis," Survival, Vol. 33, no. 3 ( May/June 1991), pp. 246-59.
6.
See Michael Legge, "The Making of NATO's New Strategy," NATO Review, Vol. 39, no. 6 ( December 1991), pp. 9-13.
7.
Werner J. Feld, The Future of European Security and Defense Policy ( Boulder: Lynne Rienner, 1993), p. 13.
8.
Cimbala, U.S Nuclear Strategy, pp. 156-57.
9.
General Dieter Clauss, "Allied Command Europe: A Time of Change," RUSI Journal ( June 1992), pp. 1-5.
10.
For discussion of USAF contributions to NATO air capabilities, see Air Force Magazine ( May 1992), pp. 89-92.
11.
Mark Stenhouse, "NATO's Southern Region: The New Front Line?" Jane's NATO Handbook 1991-1992 ( London: Jane's, 1992), p. 60.
12.
Legge, "The Making of NATO's Strategy," p. 10.
13.
SIPRI Yearbook 1994, World Armaments and Disarmament ( Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1994), p. 48.
14.
Henk Vos, "Cooperation in Peacekeeping and Peace Enforcement," Subcommittee on Defense and Security Cooperation Between Europe and North America Draft Interim Report (North Atlantic Assembly: October 1993).
15.
Legge, "The Making of NATO's Strategy," p. 10.

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Crises in the Balkans: Views from the Participants
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Foreword vii
  • Preface and Acknowledgments ix
  • 1: Ethnonationalism, Security, and Conflict in the Balkans 1
  • Notes 17
  • 2: Of Shatter Belts and Powder Kegs: A Brief Survey of Yugoslav History 19
  • Notes 41
  • 3: Defeating "Greater Serbia," Building Greater Milosevic 47
  • Notes 70
  • 4: Franjo Tudjman's Croatia and the Balkans 75
  • Notes 89
  • 5: Bosnian Muslim Views of National Security 93
  • Notes 110
  • 6: Montenegro: Beyond the Myth 113
  • Notes 131
  • 7: The Balkan Crisis and the Republic of Macedonia 135
  • Notes 150
  • 8: Greece's Policies in the Post-Cold War Balkans 153
  • Conclusions 165
  • 9: Albanian Nationalism and Prospects for Greater Albania 169
  • Notes 190
  • 10: Bulgaria and the Balkans 195
  • Notes 208
  • 11: Turkey and the Balkans: Searching for Stability1 211
  • Conclusion 220
  • Notes 221
  • 12: Romania and the Balkan Imbroglio 225
  • Notes 237
  • 13: Troubles in the Balkans: The View from Hungary 241
  • Notes 255
  • 14: Moscow and the Yugoslav Secession Crisis 257
  • Notes 271
  • 15: US Policy in the Balkans: From Containment to Strategic Reengagement 275
  • Notes 292
  • 16: France, Germany, and the Yugoslavian Wars 297
  • Notes 309
  • 17: Failure in Former Yugoslavia: Hard Lessons for the European Union 311
  • Notes 324
  • 18: NATO and the Bosnian Quagmire: Reluctant Peacemaker 331
  • Notes 347
  • 19: The United Nations and the Conflict in Former Yugoslavia 351
  • Conclusion 367
  • Notes 368
  • About the Editors and Contributors 371
  • Index 381
  • About the Book 390
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