carnevalemanfredonia.it
» » Making War and Building Peace: United Nations Peace Operations

eBook Making War and Building Peace: United Nations Peace Operations download

by Nicholas Sambanis,Michael W. Doyle

eBook Making War and Building Peace: United Nations Peace Operations download ISBN: 069112275X
Author: Nicholas Sambanis,Michael W. Doyle
Publisher: Princeton University Press (June 4, 2006)
Language: English
Pages: 424
ePub: 1143 kb
Fb2: 1835 kb
Rating: 4.5
Other formats: lrf mbr lrf rtf
Category: Different
Subcategory: Social Sciences

A balanced assessment of the record of United Nations peace operations

A balanced assessment of the record of United Nations peace operations. It provides encouraging insights into the future role of the United Nations in helping countries make the transition from war to peace. -Kofi A. Annan, Secretary-General of the United Nations. My one dismay in this book is that, even though it was released two years ago, it does not cover the more recent Missions such as Ethiopia-Eritrea and Sudan.

Michael Doyle and Nicholas Sambanis argue that each mission must be designed to fit the conflict, with the right authority and adequate Making War and Building Peace examines how well United Nations peacekeeping missions work after civil war. Statistically analyzing all civil. Statistically analyzing all civil wars since 1945, the book compares peace processes that had UN involvement to those that didn't. Michael Doyle and Nicholas Sambanis argue that each mission must be designed to fit the conflict, with the right authority and adequate resources.

Introduction: War-Making, Peacebuilding, and the United Nations.

Read unlimited books and audiobooks on the web, iPad, iPhone and Android. Introduction: War-Making, Peacebuilding, and the United Nations.

Authors and affiliations. First Online: 31 October 2006.

Statistically analyzing all civil wars since 1945, the book compares peace processes that had UN involvement to those that didn't.

Making War and Building Peace (Princeton Press) with Nicholas Sambanis. Interview with Michael W. Doyle by Columbia News, "Michael Doyle Brings Diverse Experts Together to Solve Global Policy Problems" (15 Oct 2015). Video with Michael W. Doyle by C-SPAN, "The Question of Intervention," (18 Feb 2016). Doyle&oldid 926887374".

Personal Name: Doyle, Michael . 1948-. Publication, Distribution, et. Princeton, . Princeton University Press, (c)2006. Includes bibliographical references and index. Corporate Name: United Nations Peacekeeping forces. Personal Name: Sambanis, Nicholas, 1967-. Rubrics: Peace-building Pacific settlement of international disputes.

Michael W. Doyle, Nicholas Sambanis. Making War and Building Peace examines how well United Nations peacekeeping missions work after civil war.

Economic Determinants of Third-Party Intervention in Civil Conflict," NEPS Working Papers 4/2011, Network of European Peace Scientists.

Handle: RePEc:spr:revint:v:1:y:2006:i:4:p:401-403 DOI: 1. 9. Economic Determinants of Third-Party Intervention in Civil Conflict," NEPS Working Papers 4/2011, Network of European Peace Scientists. Vincenzo Bove & Petros G. Sekeris, 2011.

Making War and Building Peace examines how well United Nations peacekeeping missions work after civil war. Statistically analyzing all civil wars since 1945, the book compares peace processes that had UN involvement to those that didn't. Michael Doyle and Nicholas Sambanis argue that each mission must be designed to fit the conflict, with the right authority and adequate resources. UN missions can be effective by supporting new actors committed to the peace, building governing institutions, and monitoring and policing implementation of peace settlements. But the UN is not good at intervening in ongoing wars. If the conflict is controlled by spoilers or if the parties are not ready to make peace, the UN cannot play an effective enforcement role. It can, however, offer its technical expertise in multidimensional peacekeeping operations that follow enforcement missions undertaken by states or regional organizations such as NATO. Finding that UN missions are most effective in the first few years after the end of war, and that economic development is the best way to decrease the risk of new fighting in the long run, the authors also argue that the UN's role in launching development projects after civil war should be expanded.