By Saul Takahashi
This ebook offers cutting edge considering from a number of views at the vital human rights, human safety, and nationwide safety coverage problems with today―and how those matters intersect.
• offers insightful, educated viewpoints through students in addition to coverage makers and practitioners on human rights, human defense, and nationwide safeguard, and the way those 3 parts intersect
• provides leading edge, even provocative considering at the very important concerns dealing with nationwide and overseas coverage makers
• deals various opinion essays by means of specialists from quite a lot of disciplines, offering a balanced method of the advanced concerns instead of a one-dimensional view
• Examines the intersections of issues similar to poverty, migration, drug regulate, terrorism, environmental safeguard, and foreign crime with human rights, human protection, and nationwide defense coverage issues
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Additional resources for Human Rights, Human Security, and State Security [3 volumes]: The Intersection
121 CONCLUSION Based on evidence presented and discussed in the preceding pages, we conclude that the pronouncements made about the novelty of R2P regarding both international law and international norms, as well as its efficacy in solidifying a commitment by states to acknowledge that they have a bona fide “responsibility” to protect, are overly sanguine and hyperbolic. Likewise, as it pertains to Libya, and understood in the broader context of nonintervention in Darfur and now Syria, R2P discourse has not changed the inconsistent, exceptional, and highly selective practices that prevailed in the 1990s, let alone contributed to any new substantive norm, law or commitment.
10 The report, The Responsibility to Protect, published in December 2001 by the International Commission on Intervention and State Sovereignty (ICISS), constituted a response to this question. Given the centrality of the failures in Rwanda, Srebrenica, and the failure of the Security Council to come to a consensus on how to respond to atrocities in Kosovo, the issue of humanitarian military intervention was and continues to be a prominent theme in the development of and discourse surrounding the R2P concept.
R2P emerged from the acrimonious debates on humanitarian intervention in the 1990s, though today the term refers to much more than coercive military intervention. 7 In tandem with this pressure on states to behave according to certain standards internally, many advocated more robust international involvement in preventing and halting intrastate crises. ”10 The report, The Responsibility to Protect, published in December 2001 by the International Commission on Intervention and State Sovereignty (ICISS), constituted a response to this question.
Human Rights, Human Security, and State Security [3 volumes]: The Intersection by Saul Takahashi
Categories: Political Freedom