Foreign intervention in civil strife.
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Foreign intervention in civil strife.

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Published by Stanford University School of Law] in [Stanford, Calif .
Written in English


  • Intervention (International law)

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesStanford journal of international studies ;, v. 3
ContributionsStanford University. School of Law. International Society., American Society of International Law.
LC ClassificationsK23 .T2168 vol. 3, JX4481 .T2168 vol. 3
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 134 p.
Number of Pages134
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4537876M
LC Control Number77004004

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Outside Intervention in Intrastate Conflict is a book about how governments can help facilitate the end of civil conflicts. In a time when internal conflicts appear to be increasing in number, and increasingly destabilizing, governments need to know what policies work and when/5(6). These civil wars have often been accompanied by the intervention of foreign states in favour of one or more of the parties. Such interventions raise various general questions regarding conflict classification in international humanitarian law (IHL), which are important because the relevant law that applies is shaped by whether a conflict is classified as international or by: 1. Covering Chad's thirty years of civil strife, Limits of Anarchy looks at foreign intervention in Chad's civil war and the effects of such intervention on state construction. The first major study of Chad to appear in English for many years, the book pays particular attention to French, Chadian, and other African political reflections on the. Intervention in civil conflicts is one of the most vexing decisions facing modern great powers -- Bosnia, Kosovo, Somalia, and Haiti being merely the most recent examples. This useful book surveys the policymaking choices and the conditions that affect success or failure.

Foreign Military Intervention in Civil Wars 3 military and policymakers, demonstrating that they should avoid future foreign military quagmires. Turkey’s intervention in Cyprus in still has a lingering effect on Turkey’s diplomatic relationship with other EU member states. The. Unintended Consequences The impact of foreign intervention in the Chinese Civil War Foreign intervention in the Chinese Civil War had a major impact on the outcome. It was decisive in some cases and had marginal effect in others, but in most instances, despite the intentions of the intervenor, favored the Communist Size: 79KB. The goal of International Law and Civil Wars: Intervention and Consent by Eliav Lieblich is to clarify some of these questions by investigating the nature and limitations of government consent as an exception to the prohibition of foreign military intervention in situations of internal armed conflict. By addressing a topic which has received a fair amount of attention in the past and which continues to .   Buy Civil Wars and Foreign Powers: Outside Intervention in Intrastate Conflict Reprint by Patrick M. Regan (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Patrick M. Regan.

  We face many foreign policy decisions--how to respond to the fighting in Afghanistan, Lebanon, Nicaragua, Salvador, Angola, Kampuchea, the Philippines and soon, perhaps, South Africa--that involve the legality of intervening in a civil war. The international law journals are full of scholarly discussions on this subject. They are hard for non-scholars to by: 8. Foreign involvement in the Spanish Civil War included many non- Spaniards participating in combat and advisory positions. The governments of Italy, Germany and, to a lesser extent, Portugal contributed money, munitions, manpower and support to Nationalist forces, led by Francisco Franco. The governments of the Soviet Union and, to a lesser extent, France and Mexico, aided the Republicans, . While civil strife continued in Santo Domingo, U.S. military forces engaged in a variety of duties, both combat and peacekeeping. Excerpt This study analyzes the role and management of U.S. military forces in the Dominican crisis of Shaping of Foreign Relations during the Civil War. In this new work Prof. Fry (Emeritus, Nevada) does more than just discuss the Lincoln administration’s efforts to prevent foreign intervention in the Civil War, a topic well covered by many authors, but also touches on the broader range of issues that more or less fell under the umbrella of “foreign relations”.