National sovereignty, defined as a nation's right to exercise its own law and practise over its territory, is a cherished norm in the modern era, and yet it raises great legal, political and ethical dilemmas. This study looks at the problems created by international intervention.
Table of Contents
Part 1 Theory and Humanitarian Intervention; Chapter 1 Theory and Humanitarian Intervention, Howard Adelman; Part 2 Cognitive and Domestic Sources of Intervention; Chapter 2 Intellectuals without Borders, Michael Keren; Chapter 3 When is Intervention Likely?, Arie Nadler; Chapter 4 Deciding whether to Intervene, Donald A. Sylvan, Jon C. Pevehouse; Chapter 5 The Media and International Intervention, Akiba Cohen; Part 3 Constraints and Consequences of Intervention; Chapter 6 The UN Experience in Modern Intervention, Rüdiger Wolfrum; Chapter 7 Intervention as a Challenge for the Military, Gustav Däniker; Chapter 8 Canadian Discourse on Peacekeeping, Barry Cooper; Chapter 9 Multilateral Intervention and the International Community, Bruce Cronin; Part 4 Scholars Against Genocide; Chapter 10 Scholars against Genocide, Neal Riemer;
Michael Keren, Donald A. Sylvan