Humanitarian Intervention: 1st Edition (Hardback) book cover

Humanitarian Intervention

1st Edition

Edited by Alex J. Bellamy

Routledge

1,508 pages | 11 B/W Illus.

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Description

Past, ongoing, and impending humanitarian crises—including those in Rwanda, Kosovo, Darfur, Iraq, Afghanistan, and Syria—mean that dizzyingly difficult questions around the ethics and politics of humanitarian intervention (and the so-called ‘Responsibility to Protect’) have, alas, never been more topical. Now, addressing the need for an authoritative reference work to make sense of a rapidly growing and ever more complex corpus of literature, Routledge announces a new title in its Critical Concepts in Military, Strategic, and Security Studies series. Edited by Alex Bellamy, Director of the Asia Pacific Centre for the Responsibility to Protect and Professor of Peace and Conflict Studies at the University of Queensland, Australia, Humanitarian Intervention is a four-volume collection which brings together the foundational and the very best cutting-edge scholarship to create a one-stop ‘mini library’ of major works.

Humanitarian Intervention is fully indexed and includes a comprehensive introduction, newly written by the editor, which places the collected material in its historical and intellectual context. It is an essential reference work and is destined to be valued by scholars and students of Military and Strategic Studies, International Relations, and War Studies—as well as by policy-makers and practitioners—as a vital research and pedagogic resource.

Table of Contents

Volume I: Law, Ethics, and Theories

Part 1: Law

1. Ian Brownlie ‘Humanitarian Intervention’, in J. N. Moore (ed.), Law and Civil War in the Modern World (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1974)

2. Thomas Franck & Nigel Rodley ‘After Bangladesh: The Law of Humanitarian Intervention by Military Force’, The American Journal of International Law, 67, 2, 1973, pp. 275-305.

3. Jutta Brunee, and Stephen J. Toope ‘The Use of Force: International Law After Iraq’, The International and Comparative Law Quarterly, 53, 4, 2004, pp. 785-806.

4. Ian Brownlie ‘Thoughts on Kind-Hearted Gunmen’, in Richard B. Lillich (ed.), Humanitarian Intervention and the UN (Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1973)

5. Michael Byers and Simon Chesterman ‘Changing the rules about rules? Unilateral humanitarian intervention and the future of international law’, in J. Holzgrefe and R. Keohane (eds.), Humanitarian Intervention: Ethical, Legal and Political Dilemmas (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003)

Part 2: Ethics

6. Terry Nardin ‘The Moral Basis of Humanitarian Intervention’, Ethics & International Affairs, 16, 2, 2002, pp. 57-70.

7. Mona Fixdal and Dan Smith ‘Humanitarian Intervention and Just War’, Mershon International Studies Review, 42, 1998, pp. 283-312.

8. Joseph Boyle ‘Traditional Just War Theory and Humanitarian Intervention’, in T. Nardin and M. Williams (eds.), Humanitarian Intervention: NOMOS XLVII (New York: NYU Press, 2006)

9. Chris Brown ‘Selective Humanitarianism: In Defense of Inconsistency’ in D. K. Chatterjee and D. E. Scheid (eds.), Ethics and Foreign Intervention (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003)

10. Jeff MacMahon ‘Just Cause for War’, Ethics and International Affairs, 19, 3, 2005, pp. 1-21.

Part 3: IR Theories

11. Nicholas J. Wheeler ‘Pluralist or Solidarist Conceptions of International Society: Bull and Vincent on Humanitarian Intervention’, Millennium, 21, 3, 1992, pp. 463-487.

12. Robert Jackson ‘The Safety of the People is the Supreme Law: Beyond Hobbes but not as far as Kant’, in William Bain (ed.) The Empire of Security and the Safety of the People (London: Routledge, 2006)

13. Bhikhu Parekh ‘Rethinking Humanitarian Intervention’, International Political Science Review, 18, 1, 1997, pp. 49-69.

14. Fernando Tesón ‘The Liberal Case for Humanitarian Intervention’ in J. L. Holzgrefe and R. O. Keohane (eds.), Humanitarian Intervention: Ethical, Legal and Political Dilemmas (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003)

15. Allen Buchanan, A. and Robert O. Keohane ‘The Preventive Use of Force: A Cosmopolitan Institutional Proposal’, Ethics and International Affairs, 18, 1, 2004, pp. 1-22.

16. David Campbell ‘Why Fight? Humanitarianism, Principles, and Post-Structuralism’, Millennium, 27, 3, 1998, pp. 497-521.

Volume II: Humanitarian Intervention in History

Part 4: Evolution of Thought

17. Luke Glanville ‘The antecedents of ‘sovereignty as responsibility’’, European Journal of International Relations, 17, 2, 2010, pp. 233-255.

18. Simon Chesterman ‘The Just War: The Origins of Humanitarian Intervention’ in Simon Chesterman, Just War or Just Peace: Humanitarian Intervention in International Law (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001)

19. Augustine ‘Augustine (354-430): Just War in the Service of Peace’ in G. M. Reichberg, H. Syse and E. Begby (eds.), Ethics of War: Classic and Contemporary Readings (Oxford: Wiley, 2006)

20. Thomas Aquinas ‘Thomas Aquinas (ca. 1225-1274) Just War and Sins Against Peace’, in G. M. Reichberg, H. Syse and E. Begby (eds.), Ethics of War: Classic and Contemporary Readings (Oxford: Wiley, 2006)

21. James Muldoon ‘Francisco de Vitoria and Humanitarian Intervention’, Journal of Military Ethics, 5, 2, 2006, pp. 128-143.

22. José A. Fernandez ‘Erasmus on the Just War’, Journal of the History of Ideas, 34, 2, 1973, pp. 209-226.

23. Steven Forde ‘Hugo Grotius on Ethics and War’, The American Political Science Review, 92, 3, 1998, pp. 639-648.

24. Jennifer Pitts ‘Intervention and sovereign equality: legacies of Vattel’, in S. Recchia and J. Welsh (eds.), Just and Unjust Military Intervention: European Thinkers from Vitoria to Mill (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013)

25. Andrew Hurrell ‘Revisiting Kant and intervention’, in S. Recchia and J. Welsh (eds.), Just and Unjust Military Intervention: European Thinkers from Vitoria to Mill (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013)

26. John S. Mill ‘A Few Words on Non-Intervention’ in G. Himmelfarb (ed.), Essays on Politics and Culture (Gloucester, MA: Peter Smith, 1973)

27. Percy H. Winfield ‘The History of Intervention in International Law’, British Yearbook of International Law, 130, 1922-23, pp. 130 ff.

Part 5: Early Practices

28. Davide Rodogno ‘Intervention on Behalf of Ottoman Greeks (1821-1833)’ in D. Rodogno, Against Massacre: Humanitarian Intervention in the Ottoman Empire, 1815-1914 (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2012)

29. Davide Rodogno ‘The ‘principles of humanity’ and the European powers’ intervention in Ottoman Lebanon and Syria in 1860-1861’ in B. Simms and D.J.B. Trim, Humanitarian Intervention: A History (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011)

30. Oded Lowenheim ‘’Do Ourselves Credit and Render a Lasting Service to Mankind’: British Moral Prestige, Humanitarian Intervention, and the Barbary Pirates’, International Studies Quarterly, 47, 1, 2003, pp. 23-48.

31. Davide Rodogno ‘Non-state actors’ humanitarian operations in the aftermath of the First World War: the case of the Near East Relief’, in F. Klose, The Emergence of Humanitarian Intervention (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2016)

32. Brad Simpson ‘The Biafran secession and the limits of self-determination’, Journal of Genocide Research, 16, 2-3, 2014, pp. 337-354.

33. Nicholas J. Wheeler ‘India as Rescuer? Order Versus Justice in the Bangladesh War of 1971’, in N. J. Wheeler, Saving Strangers: Humanitarian Intervention in International Society (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002)

34. Nicholas J. Wheeler ‘Good or Bad Precedent? Tanzania’s Intervention in Uganda’, in N. J. Wheeler, Saving Strangers: Humanitarian Intervention in International Society (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002)

35. Sophie Quinn-Judge ‘Fraternal aid, self-defence or self-interest? Vietnam’s Intervention in Cambodia, 1978-1989’, in B. Simms and D.J.B. Trim, Humanitarian Intervention: A History (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011)

Volume III: Humanitarian Intervention in Contemporary Practice

Part 6: Post-Cold War (1990-2000)

36. Jane E. Stromseth ‘Iraq’s Repression of Its Civilian Population: Collective Responses and Continuing Challenges’ in L. F. Damrosch (ed.), Enforcing Restraint: Collective Intervention in Internal Conflicts (New York: Council on Foreign Relations, 1993)

37. Jarat Chopra and Thomas G. Weiss ‘Sovereignty is No Longer Sacrosanct: Codifying Humanitarian Intervention’, Ethics and International Affairs, 6, 1, 1992, pp. 95-117.

38. Walter Clarke and Jeffrey Herbst ‘Somalia and the Future of Humanitarian Intervention’, Foreign Affairs, 75, 2, 1996, pp. 70-85.

39. Andrew Natsios ‘Humanitarian Relief Operations in Somalia: The economics of chaos’, International Peacekeeping, 3, 1, 1996, pp. 68-91

40. Romeo A. Dallaire ‘The End of Innocence: Rwanda 1994’, in J. Moore (ed.), Hard Choices: Moral Dilemmas in Humanitarian Intervention (Lanham: Rowman and Littlefield, 1998)

41. Bruce D. Jones ‘Intervention Without Borders: Humanitarian Intervention in Rwanda, 1990-1994’, Millennium, 24, 2, 1995, pp. 225-249.

42. Burg, Steven L. ‘Intervention in internal conflict: The case of Bosnia,’ in Lahneman, William J. (ed.), Military Intervention Cases in Context for the Twenty-First Century (Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2004)

43. Justin Morris ‘Force and Democracy: The US/UN Intervention in Haiti’, International Peacekeeping, 2, 3, 1995, pp. 391-412.

44. Michael Glennon ‘The New Interventionism: The Search for a Just International Law’, Foreign Affairs, 78, 3, 1999, pp. 2-7.

45. Adam Roberts ‘NATO’s ‘Humanitarian War’ over Kosovo’, Survival, 41, 3, 1999, pp. 102-123.

46. Nicholas J. Wheeler and Tim Dunne ‘East Timor and the New Humanitarian Interventionism’, International Affairs, 77, 4, 2001, pp. 805-27.

Part 7: 21st Century

47. Paul D. Williams ‘Fighting for freetown: British military intervention in Sierra Leone’, Contemporary Security Policy, 22, 3, 2001, pp. 140-168.

48. Fernando Teson ‘Ending Tyranny in Iraq’, Ethics and International Affairs, 19, 2, 2005, pp. 1-20

49. Nicholas J. Wheeler and Justin Morris ‘Justifying the Iraq war as a humanitarian Intervention: The cure is worse than the disease’, in R. Thakur and W. P. S. Sidhu (eds.), The Iraq Crisis and World Order: Structural, Institutional and Normative Challenges (Tokyo: United Nations University Press, 2006)

50. Hugo Slim ‘Dithering Over Darfur? A Preliminary View of the International Response’, International Affairs, 80, 5, 2004, pp. 811-828.

51. Bruce D. Jones ‘Libya and the Responsibilities of Power’, Survival, 53, 3, 2011, pp. 51-60.

52. Simon Adams ‘Failure to Protect: Syria and the UN Security Council’ (Global Centre for the Responsibility to Protect, 2015)

Volume IV: Beyond Humanitarian Intervention: The Responsibility to Protect

Part 8: Evolution

53. Kofi Annan ‘Two Concepts of Sovereignty’, Economist, 352, 8137, 1999, pp. 49-50.

54. Gareth Evans, and Mohamed Sahnoun (2002), ‘The Responsibility to Protect’, Foreign Affairs, 81, 6, 2002, pp. 99-110.

55. Gareth Evans ‘From Humanitarian Intervention to the Responsibility to Protect’, Wisconsin International Law Journal, 24, 3, 2006, pp. 702-722.

56. Alex J. Bellamy ‘The Responsibility to Protect—Five Years On’, Ethics and International Affairs, 24, 2, 2010, pp. 143-169.

57. Alex J. Bellamy ‘The Responsibility to Protect Turns Ten’, Ethics and International Affairs, 29, 2, 2015, pp. 161-185.

Part 9: Concept

58. Edward C. Luck ‘Sovereignty, Choice and the Responsibility to Protect’, Global Responsibility to Protect, 1, 1, 2009, pp. 10-21

59. Michael W. Doyle ‘International Ethics and the Responsibility to Protect", International Studies Review, 13, 1, 2011, pp. 72-84.

60. Roland Paris ‘The ‘Responsibility to Protect’ and the Structural Problems of Preventive Humanitarian Intervention’, International Peacekeeping, 21, 5, 2014, pp. 569-603.

61. Louise Arbour ‘The responsibility to protect as a duty of care in international law and practice’, Review of International Studies, 34, 3, 2008, pp. 445-458.

62. Justin Morris ‘The Responsibility to Protect and the Great Powers: The Tensions of Dual Responsibility’, Global Responsibility to Protect, 7, 3-4, 2015, pp. 398-421.

Part 10: Practice

63. Alex de Waal ‘Darfur and the Failure of the Responsibility to Protect’, International Affairs, 83, 6, 2007, pp. 1039-1054.

64. Serena K. Sharma ‘The 2007-8 Post-election Crisis in Kenya: A Case of Escalation Prevention’ in S. Sharma and J. Welsh (eds.), The Responsibility to Prevent (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015)

65. Ramesh Thakur ‘R2P after Libya and Syria – Engaging Emerging Powers’, The Washington Quarterly, 36, 2, 2013, pp. 61-76.

66. Alex J. Bellamy and Paul D. Williams ‘The new politics of protection? Cote d’Ivoire, Libya and the responsibility to protect’, International Affairs, 87, 4, 2011, pp. 825-850.

About the Editor

Alex Bellamy is Director of the Asia Pacific Centre for the Responsibility to Protect and Professor of Peace and Conflict Studies at The University of Queensland, Australia. He is also Non-Resident Senior Adviser at the International Peace Institute, New York and Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences in Australia.

About the Series

Critical Concepts in Military, Strategic, and Security Studies

The Critical Concepts in Military, Strategic, and Security Studies series is part of Routledge’s Major Works publishing programme.

Designed to meet research, reference, and teaching needs across the humanities and social sciences, Routledge Major Works gather together the best and most influential work on particular concepts, subjects, and individuals. Each Routledge Major Work is edited by a leading scholar in the field to create a ‘mini library’—generally a set of four or five volumes. The sets consist of a careful selection of previously published articles from a variety of journals, excerpts or chapters from previously published books, and materials from other sources which together provide users with historical purchase on the concept, subject, or individual in question, as well as a thorough overview of current issues.

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Subject Categories

BISAC Subject Codes/Headings:
HIS027000
HISTORY / Military / General