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Order and security in post-Cold War Europe
Dimitris N. Chryssochoou, Michael J. Tsinisizelis, Stelios Stavridis, and Kostas Ifantis

Studies, 42, 1994, pp. 26–7. 35 Henry Kissinger, Diplomacy, New York: Simon & Schuster, 1994, p. 805. 36 Ibid., p. 809. 37 Ibid., p. 833. 38 Linda B. Miller, ‘The Clinton Years: Reinventing US Foreign Policy?’, International Affairs, 70:4, October 1994, p. 624. 39 Krasner, ‘Power, Polarity’, p. 29. 40 C. Layne and B. Schwartz, ‘American Hegemony – Without an Enemy’, Foreign Policy, 92, Autumn 1993, p. 15. 41 G. John Ikenberry, ‘The Future of International Leadership’, in Demetrios James Caraley and Bonnie B. Hartman (eds), American Leadership, Ethnic Conflict, and the

in Theory and reform in the European Union
Open Access (free)
Kjell M. Torbiörn

limits their scope. (Henry Kissinger)1 Summary As the EU and NATO enlarge, prospects for overall economic growth and peace are good, even if tensions both within and without the enlarged circle of EU and NATO member states could cloud the picture, as over Iraq in 2003. Prospects for peace and prosperity improved in South-Eastern Europe under a Stability Pact for the region, involving major international assistance. Continuing EU and NATO enlargement will mean an eastward shift of Europe’s ‘centre of gravity’, with a major role for Germany. That country is, however

in Destination Europe