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But what, exactly, has the concept of coercive diplomacy meant in recent practice? What are coercive diplomacy's objectives? How does it operate? And how well does it work?
To answer these questions, Robert Art and Patrick Cronin have enlisted a distinguished cast of scholars and practitioners to investigate the record of the past twelve years. Each author focuses on one of coercive diplomacy's recent targets, a remarkably diverse group ranging from North Korea to Serbia to the Taliban, from warlords to terrorists to regional superpowers.
As Robert Art makes clear in a groundbreaking conclusion that will give scholars food for thought and policymakers reason to pause, those results have been mixed at best. Art dissects the uneven performance of coercive diplomacy and explains why it has sometimes worked and why it has more often failed.
|2||Humanitarian Relief and Nation Building in Somalia||21|
|3||Coercive Diplomacy in the Balkans: The U.S. Use of Force in Bosnia and Kosovo||57|
|4||The Delicate Balance between Coercion and Diplomacy: The Case of Haiti, 1994||119|
|5||Nuclear Weapons and North Korea: Who's Coercing Whom?||157|
|6||The 1995-96 Taiwan Strait Confrontation: Coercion, Credibility, and the Use of Force||225|
|7||Coercive Diplomacy against Iraq, 1990-98||275|
|8||Coercive Diplomacy and the Response to Terrorism||305|
|9||Coercive Diplomacy: What Do We Know?||359|