- Pub. Date:
- Cambridge University Press
Arising from the Ford Foundation Southampton project on North/South security relations, this study focuses on the concept of security in Central America and the Caribbean, and on perceptions by states in the region of the rival claims of political independence, economic well-being, national security, and regional stability. Specific case studies are combined with theoretical analysis in this integrated assessment of the Central American situation that includes contributions from leading scholars in the United Kingdom, United States, and Central America.
|Publisher:||Cambridge University Press|
|Series:||Ford/southampton Studies in North/south Security Relations|
|Product dimensions:||5.98(w) x 8.98(h) x 0.63(d)|
Table of Contents
Preface; Map of the Caribbean Basin area; Part I. The Problem at the Interstate Level: 1. Security: the issues Peter Calvert and Ian Forbes; 2. The Caribbean as a focus for strategic and resource rivalry Paul Sutton; 3. Challenges to security in Central America and the Caribbean Peter Calvert; 4. The 1990s: politics, drugs and migrants George Philip; Part II. The Problem at the State Level: 5. Cuba: a client state Alistair Hennessy; 6. Nicaraguan security perceptions Eduardo Crawley; 7. The security of small Caribbean states: a case-study of Jamaican experiences in the 1970s Caroline Thomas and Julian Saurin; 8. United States' security perceptions Martin C. Needler; Part III. Solutions: 9. The militarization of the Commonwealth Caribbean Tony Thorndike; 10. Pacification, security and democracy: Contadora's role in Central America Esperanza Durán; 11. Problems and policies: an agenda for the 1990s Peter Calvert; Index.