||6 1/8x9 1/4
||Politics, Law, and Government/International Relations
Collects new insights on current security problems, especially those related to arms control and disarmament. Contributors argue that the cooperative efforts of NGOs and middle powers have positively impacted the use of child soldiers, the employment of cluster bombs, landmines, nuclear weapons, and the proliferation of small arms and light weapons. In doing so, they conclusively show that global players other than superpowers can create alternative and effective solutions to enduring security problems.
- Table of Contents
PrefaceIntroductionMiddle Power and NGO Partnerships: The Expansion of World Politics by Richard A. MatthewCase StudiesPost-Cold War Superpower? Mid-size State and NGO Collaboration in Banning Landmines by Kenneth R. RutherfordToo Much Too Soon? NGOs and Middle Powers in Need for More Coordination on Small Arms Activities by Stefan BremArmed and Dangerous: Stopping the Use of Child Soldiers by Rachel StohlCluster Bombs and Explosive Remnants of War: Cooperation and Conflict between Nongovernmental Organizations and Middle-Power States by Virgil WiebeNGO and Government Cooperation in Setting the Disarmament Agenda: The Impact of the 1996 International Court of Justice Advisory Opinion by Alyn Ware Nuclear Norms: Prohibition, Positivism, and Realism by Meray DatanFoundations for a Fissile Material Cut-Off Treaty: The Role of Small States and Nongovernmental Organizations by Morten Bremer MoerliConclusionMiddle Power-NGO Coalitions: A Significant Force in World Politics? by Richard A. MatthewThe Future of Arms Control: The Role of Middle Powers and NGOs by Stefan BremIndexAbout the Contributors