This major new study presents both conceptual and practical guidance at a crucial time when intellectual and practical efforts to protect against the new terrorism should move beyond a purely domestic focus.
Creating an effective and integrated national homeland security effort is a significant challenge. Europe and the United States have reacted differently to the emergence of mass casualty terrorism, but must work together to cope with the diverse issue areas, sectors, professions, and relevant actors involved in such a broad-based concept.
The authors suggest that Europe and the US have a lot to gain by coordinating more closely, and that the exchange of experience is crucial as we attempt to stay ahead of a learning enemy.
Table of Contents
1.Transatlantic Homeland Security: Why, What, and How? 2. The Challenge of Bio-Terrorism 3. Preventing Nuclear Terrorism by Means of Supply Side Security 4. Critical Infrastructure Protection and Cyber Terrorism 5. Border and Transportation Security in the Transatlantic Relationship 6. Cops across Borders: The Evolution of Transatlantic Law Enforcement and Judicial Cooperation 7. Intelligence and Homeland Security 8. Safeguarding Civil Liberties in an Era of In-Security: A Transatlantic Challenge 9.Transatlantic Societal Security: A New Paradigm for a New Era