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The deadly May 31, 2010 Gaza flotilla incident has been misunderstood. This book explores the incident in more detail than mainstream media coverage has allowedexplaining the background, key players, and the incident itselfenriched by the authors having had unique access to senior Israeli officials in the immediate aftermath of the event. The incident is a microcosm of the struggle between terrorism and democratic societies, and raises a number of legal, ethical, and strategic political issues in the contemporary Middle East. Chapters address the political and military scenario preceding the incident, key state and non-state actors involved, military and ethical dimensions of the operation, and the aftermath in the media and politics. The book provides thoughtful and readable analysis that is useful to policy makers and to the general public, and draws some important conclusions for the continuing conflict between democratic states and terrorists and their sponsors.
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|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.70(d)|
About the Author
Thomas E. Copeland is associate professor of political science and humanities at Geneva College. Alethia H. Cook is assistant director of the Security Studies Program at East Carolina University. Lisa M. McCartan is associate professor in the department of anthropology, criminology, and sociology at Le Moyne College.