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New threats, institutional adaptations
James Sperling

extend the western system of security governance into Eurasia delegitimise it? Will the heterogeneity of the states occupying the geopolitical space of ‘Eurasia’ push all states towards a renewed embrace of the sovereignty norm and the system of alliances it inevitably engenders? These questions are important because the evolution of international politics in Eurasia is not peripheral to European security and is central to the successful expansion of the Atlantic security community into eastern Europe, including the Russian Federation. The postwar security order

in Limiting institutions?
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A bounded security role in a greater Europe
Simon Serfaty

recognise that EU and NATO decisions are not separable as the two institutions best equipped to serve as primary guarantors of the new European security order.18 To achieve this goal, each institution should also reach out to European states that already belong to the other. Thus, by 2005–7, most European members of an enlarged NATO are likely to be in the EU, while most members of an enlarged EU will probably have joined NATO, thus extending the boundaries of a Greater Europe to the Baltic region, central Europe and Slovenia. By that time, too, the reorganisation of a

in Limiting institutions?
David P. Calleo

, the Common Foreign and Security Policy (CFSP), the European Security and Defence Policy (ESDP), the attempts to reform NATO through the European Security and Defence Identity (ESDI), the negotiations with prospective new EU members in central and eastern Europe, along with the struggle to recast the EU’s constitution. In effect, the EU seems determined to make itself the dominant institution in the new panEurope.3 Europe’s big ambitions leave it rather vulnerable. Completing the European Union on a pan-European scale will require, at the very least, a long period of

in Limiting institutions?
Joshua B. Spero

Joseph Kruzel, deputy assistant secretary of defence for Europe and NATO, and General John Shalikashvili, chairman of the joint chiefs of staff, who had served previously as NATO supreme allied commander of Europe. Though the initial demand for PfP reflected a desire to provide a short-term alternative to expanding NATO’s membership, the concept eventually evolved so that it truly changed early post-Cold War thinking about multilateral European security cooperation. At its core, the PfP is premised on a belief that the more civilian strategists and military operators

in Limiting institutions?
P. Terrence Hopmann

. When combined with the ‘human dimension’ that infuses all of the OSCE’s work, this conflict-prevention capacity constitutes the special contribution that only the OSCE brings to the European security ‘architecture’. This is an especially important function that needs to be nurtured and strengthened with the active support of the OSCE’s largest, wealthiest and most powerful participating states, especially the United States. The special role of the OSCE In the field of medicine, the principle that ‘an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure’ has long been

in Limiting institutions?
What contribution to regional security?
Panagiota Manoli

Future of Security and Development, 4 (New York: St Martin’s Press in association with UNU/WIDER, 2000), pp. 26–50. 224 2504Chap11 7/4/03 12:41 pm Page 225 The Black Sea Economic Cooperation 37 Assembly of the WEU, Parliamentary Cooperation, p. 4. 38 Muthiah Alagappa, ‘Regionalism and Conflict Management: A Framework for Analysis’, Review of International Studies, 21:4 (1995), pp. 359–87, esp. p. 378. 39 Buzan, ‘Logic of regional security’, p. 21. 40 ‘Charter for European Security’ (Istanbul: OSCE, November 1999), para. 13. For the OSCE’s role in this context

in Limiting institutions?