A comparison of great power and UN peacekeeping in post-Cold War Africa
Thesis (M.A.)--Georgetown University, 2009.; Includes bibliographical references.; Text (Electronic thesis) in PDF format. This paper examines which group is more effective at performing peacekeeping missions in post-Cold War Africa - the United Nations or separate great powers not operating under UN control. It considers four cases: Somalia, Mozambique, the Democratic Republic of the Congo and Sierra Leone, analyzes the operations conducted within those countries and provides overall assessments.
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Forrow, Lachlan; Blair, Bruce G.; Helfand, Ira; Lewis, George; Postol, Theodore; Sidel, Victor; Levy, Barry S.; Abrams, Herbert; Cassel, Christine (1998-04-30)BACKGROUND: In the 1980s, many medical organizations identified the prevention of nuclear war as one of the medical profession's most important goals. An assessment of the current danger is warranted given the radically changed ...
The Twenty-First Century and Questions of Ethics and War Review of LEGAL and MORAL CONSIDERATIONS on LOW-INTENSITY CONFLICT, by Alberto R. Coll, James S. Ord, and Stephen A. Rose; BALLISTIC MISSILE DEFENSE in the POST-COLD WAR ERA, by David B. H. Denoon; CONSCIENCE at WAR: THE ISRAELI SOLDIER as a MORAL CRITIC, by Ruth Linn; an ENCYCLOPEDIA of WAR and ETHICS, Edited by Donald A. Wells; "VALUES, ASSUMPTIONS, and POLICIES," by Ralph Peters, Karl W. Eikenberry, Harvey M. Sapolsky, and Jeremy Shapiro Becker, John D. (1997)