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Security studies : an introduction / edited by Paul D. Williams.

by Williams, Paul.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: London ; New York : Routledge, c2013Edition: 2nd ed.Description: xxi, 634 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.ISBN: 9780415782807 (hbk.); 9780415782814 (pbk.); 9780203122570 (ebk.).Subject(s): Security, InternationalDDC classification: 355/.033
Contents:
Introduction -- Part 1. Theoretical approaches: realisms; liberalisms; game theory; constructivisms; peace studies; critical theory; feminisms; international political sociology -- Part 2. key concepts: uncertainty; polarity; culture; war; coercion; terrorism; intelligence; genocide and crimes against humanity; ethnic conflict; human security poverty; climate change and environmental security; health -- Part 3. Institutions: alliances; regional institutions; the united nations; peace operations; the nuclear disarmament and non-proliferation regime; private security companies -- Part 4. Contemporary challenges: international arms trade; counterterrorism; counterinsurgency; the responsibility to protect; transnational organized crime; population movements; energy security -- Part 5. Conclusions: the academic and policy worlds; what future for security studies?
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355/.033 Available

Includes bibliographical references (p. 581-620) and index.

Introduction -- Part 1. Theoretical approaches: realisms; liberalisms; game theory; constructivisms; peace studies; critical theory; feminisms; international political sociology -- Part 2. key concepts: uncertainty; polarity; culture; war; coercion; terrorism; intelligence; genocide and crimes against humanity; ethnic conflict; human security poverty; climate change and environmental security; health -- Part 3. Institutions: alliances; regional institutions; the united nations; peace operations; the nuclear disarmament and non-proliferation regime; private security companies -- Part 4. Contemporary challenges: international arms trade; counterterrorism; counterinsurgency; the responsibility to protect; transnational organized crime; population movements; energy security -- Part 5. Conclusions: the academic and policy worlds; what future for security studies?

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