Search results

You are looking at 21 - 26 of 26 items for :

  • post-structuralism x
  • Manchester Security, Conflict & Peace x
Clear All
Tami Amanda Jacoby

transformations. Women have occupied a large role in protest movements, and they have also contributed significantly to ongoing discussions about national security, which hold crucial implications for conflict zones in the post-Cold War era. This chapter has two main lines of inquiry. First, it seeks to explore the gendered aspects of national security in Israel and to consider the ways in which women are

in Redefining security in the Middle East
Maja Zehfuss

contextualise the German reaction to the Kosovo war. The problem the FRG was experiencing with post-Cold War international military operations, starting with the 1991 Gulf War, is often portrayed as a tension between commitment both to anti-fascism and to pacifism. 51 This debate concerned the Greens in particular, if by no means exclusively, because they had portrayed themselves as a pacifistic

in Mapping European security after Kosovo
Israeli security experience as an international brand
Erella Grassiani

community of warriors is experienced in terms of embeddedness in society, as a criterion of normalcy and as an entitlement that legitimises participation in the associations of civil society’. Notably, this military presence and subsequent ways of thinking are accepted and naturalised because they are seen as necessary and inevitable in conditions of structural insecurity. These processes of normalisation

in Security/ Mobility
Eşref Aksu

proceed in four stages over two years. The ‘Preparatory Phase’ would be followed by a ‘Cantonment and Demobilisation Phase’, which, upon successful completion, would in turn give way to the ‘Electoral Phase’, and eventually the ‘Post-Electoral Phase’, bringing UNTAC’s mandate to an end. Perhaps the first difficulty UNTAC faced related to repatriation. The UN addressed this issue

in The United Nations, intra-state peacekeeping and normative change
Eşref Aksu

signified its neutrality vis-à-vis the North–South and the East–West conflicts. There were strong structural constraints on the normative basis of UN action. Up until that point, the Security Council had defined its own role purely in relation to a perceived inter-state conflict. In one sense, nevertheless, the Security Council’s overall attitude was quite revolutionary, since the conflict in question had

in The United Nations, intra-state peacekeeping and normative change
Brent E. Sasley

world – as are most of the reformulations of security in the post-Cold War theoretical and practical arenas. In the Middle East, most regimes are associated with the state – whether tied together through familial, tribal, ethnic or religious links, or through shared interests, they utilize the state’s apparatuses, coercive and others, to protect their interests, 9 to

in Redefining security in the Middle East