Collection : Cornell Studies in Security Affairs

A series edited by Robert J. Art, Robert Jervis, and Stephen M. Walt

For a complete list of all titles published in this series, inlcuding out-of-print books, see: http://www.cornellpress.cornell.edu/info/?fa=text84.

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Secession and Security
Explaining State Strategy against Separatists
Ahsan Butt



Strategic Adjustment and the Rise of China
Power and Politics in East Asia
Strategic Adjustment and the Rise of China demonstrates how structural and domestic variables influence how East Asian states adjust their strategy in light of the rise of China, including how China manages its own emerging role as a regional great power.



Rebel Power
Why National Movements Compete, Fight, and Win
Peter Krause
Many of the world's states are the result of robust national movements that achieved independence. Many other national movements have failed in their attempts to achieve statehood, including the Basques, the Kurds, and the Palestinians. In Rebel Power, Peter Krause offers a powerful new theory to explain this variation.



Insider Threats
High-security organizations around the world face devastating threats from insiders—trusted employees with access to sensitive information, facilities, and materials.Matthew Bunn and Scott D. Sagan outline cognitive and organizational biases that lead organizations to downplay the insider threat.



Unclear Physics
Why Iraq and Libya Failed to Build Nuclear Weapons
Malfrid Braut-Hegghammer
Many authoritarian leaders want nuclear weapons, but few manage to acquire them. Autocrats seeking nuclear weapons fail in different ways and to varying degrees—Iraq almost managed it; Libya did not come close. In Unclear Physics, Malfrid Braut-Hegghammer compares the two failed nuclear weapons programs.



Peacemaking from Above, Peace from Below
Ending Conflict between Regional Rivals
Norrin M. Ripsman
In Peacemaking from Above, Peace from Below, Norrin M. Ripsman explains how regional rivals make peace and how outside actors can encourage regional peacemaking.



In the Hegemon's Shadow
Leading States and the Rise of Regional Powers
Evan Braden Montgomery
In the Hegemon's Shadow investigates how the leading state in the international system responds to rising powers in peripheral regions—actors that are not yet and might never become great powers but that are still increasing their strength, extending their influence, and trying to reorder their corner of the world.



The Soul of Armies
Counterinsurgency Doctrine and Military Culture in the US and UK
Austin Long
In The Soul of Armies Austin Long compares and contrasts counterinsurgency operations during the Cold War and in recent years by three organizations: the US Army, the US Marine Corps, and the British Army.



American Pendulum
Recurring Debates in U.S. Grand Strategy
Christopher Hemmer
Offering new readings of debates within the Wilson, Truman, Nixon, Bush, and Obama administrations, Hemmer asserts that heated debates, disagreements, and even confusions over U.S. grand strategy are not only normal but also beneficial.



Reassuring the Reluctant Warriors
U.S. Civil-Military Relations and Multilateral Intervention
Stefano Recchia
Recchia draws on declassified documents and about one hundred interviews with civilian and military leaders to illuminate little-known aspects of U.S. decision making in the run-up to interventions in Haiti, Bosnia, Kosovo, and Iraq.



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