This book integrates peace operations into the paradigm first articulated in Uncomfortable Wars, edited by Max Manwaring. It not only addresses social science theory of conflict and conflict resolution but it links that theory to military doctrine by way of a series of nine case studies which range from traditional peacekeeping to peace enforcement. The book brings together a group of authors who all combine practical experience with academic insight. With three Canadian peacekeepers among its authors, the book is not limited to the American point of view. Their insights, nonetheless, reinforce the theory as well as expand upon it.
Table of Contents
Preface -- Introduction -- War By Other Means? The Paradigm and its Application to Peace Operations -- Traditional Peacekeeping -- Peacekeeping In Cyprus -- UN Peace Operations In El Salvador: The Manwaring Paradigm In A Traditional Setting -- Peacekeeping on the Ecuador-Peru Border: The Military Observer Mission - Ecuador/Peru -- Wider Peacekeeping -- UN Peace Operations in the Congo: Decolonialism and Superpower Conflict in the Guise of UN Peacekeeping -- UN Operations in Cambodia: (A Second "Decent Interval") -- Piecemeal Peacekeeping The United Nations Protection Force in the Former Yugoslavia -- Peace Enforcement -- Intervention in the Dominican Republic 1965-1966 -- Peace Enforcement in Somalia: UNOSOMII -- The US and the UN in Haiti: The Limits of Intervention -- Conclusion -- Lessons that Should Have Been Learned: Toward a Theory of Engagement for "The Savage Wars of Peace" -- Winning "The Savage Wars of Peace": What the Manwaring Paradigm Tells Us