This book represents an overview of European security affairs as of 1989–1990. It deals with fundamental theoretical and political-strategic considerations; looks at arms-control developments; and examines European defense economies and military industrial capabilities of U.S. .
Table of Contents
1. Introduction Part One: Theory and Political-Strategic Dimensions 2. Bringing Back Appeasement: The Case for Umbrella Solutions 3. Gorbachev's Foreign Policy: From "New Thinking" to Decline 4. Future Directions in NATO Doctrine 5. Toward a Nuclear-Free Central Europe: The Future of Nuclear Weapons in a Post-Cold War Europe 6. Transatlantic Relations: German Security Interests and the Future of Nuclear Deterrence in Europe 7. How Much Conventional Deterrence for NATO? 8. European Security and Terrorism Part Two: Arms Control Issues 9. Conventional Arms Control in Europe in 1989 10. The Future Role of Arms Control for European Security: From Arms Control to Force Control 11. Conventional Force Reductions: Assessment, Uncertainty, and the Search for Stability Part Three: Economic Dimensions 12. European Defense Industries: From Traditional Cooperation to a Single European Arms Market 13. 1992 and the Future of the European Armaments Industry 14. Will Defense Cuts Make America More Competitive? Part Four: A European Architecture 15. In Search of a New Concept of European Security 16. Is NATO So Successful It Deserves to Die? 17. A New Security System for Europe? 18. Neutrality and the Emerging Europe 19. Western European Public Opinion and "Defense Without the Threat 20. Mass Publics and Elite Politics· American Attitudes on NATO and European Security