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eBook The Transatlantic Allies and the Changing Middle East (Adelphi series) ePub

by Philip H Gordon

eBook The Transatlantic Allies and the Changing Middle East (Adelphi series) ePub
Author: Philip H Gordon
Language: English
ISBN: 0199223777
ISBN13: 978-0199223770
Publisher: Routledge; 1 edition (January 1, 1999)
Pages: 98
Category: Humanities
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 522
Formats: doc azw mobi txt
ePub file: 1382 kb
Fb2 file: 1929 kb

Philip Gordon is an American diplomat and foreign policy expert. From 2013 to 2015, Gordon served as Special Assistant to the President, and White House Coordinator for the Middle East, North Africa, and the Persian Gulf Region.

Philip Gordon is an American diplomat and foreign policy expert. From 2009 to 2013, he served as Assistant Secretary of State for European and Eurasian Affairs. Books by Philip H. Gordon.

In the Middle East peace process, Europeans have grown frustrated with the lack of. .Exclusive web offer for individuals on print books. Terms & Conditions may apply. Sale runs through Dec.

In the Middle East peace process, Europeans have grown frustrated with the lack of progress and with Washington’s near-monopoly o. Pricing and discounts will be adjusted according to the shipping destination based on regional availability.

by Gordon, Philip H. Binding: Paperback. Publisher: Routledge. Considerations on a Basic Understanding of "Sustainability Science" 5. The Quality of Sustainability Science: a Philosophical Perspective 6. Transdisciplinary Humanistic Sustainability Theory: Justice, Governance, Blocks 7. Theories of "Sustainability" and the Sustainability of Theories: For Alternatives to the Mainstream, and against Simple Solutions 8. Sustainability and the Challenge of Complex Systems 9. Sustainable Development: A Global Model Universal and Contextual 10. The Non-Identity Problem: An Irrefutable Argument against Representation fo Future Generations?

Routledge Published September 1, 1998 Reference - 98 Pages ISBN 9780199223770 - CAT RU2377X Series: Adelphi series.

Routledge Published September 1, 1998 Reference - 98 Pages ISBN 9780199223770 - CAT RU2377X Series: Adelphi series. Routledge Published November 3, 2017 Reference ISBN 9781138452572 - CAT Y370677. For Instructors Request Inspection Copy. Transatlantic tensions over the Middle East are damaging for three main reasons. They reduce the effectiveness of allied policies; undermine NATO’s cohesion when its future is no longer guaranteed by a common threat; and threaten to spill over into the economic domain.

Find nearly any book by Philip H Gordon. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Winning the Right War: The Path to Security for America and the World.

96 pages : 24 cm. Since the mid-1990s, US and European attitudes, strategies and policies towards the Middle East have diverged. In the Middle East peace process, Europeans have grown frustrated with the lack of progress and Washington's near-monopoly on diplomatic action, and have begun to demand a greater role.

Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet . He co-authored this Adelphi Paper as deputy director of the French Ministry of Foreign Affairs planning staff.

Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. He is also Professorial Lecturer in American Foreign Policy and European Studies at the Bologna Center of the Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS), Johns Hopkins University. Gary Samore is Vice President and Director of Studies at the Council on Foreign Relations in New York.

Authors and affiliations. Part of this chapter draws on the author’s The Transatlantic Allies and the Changing Middle East, Adelphi Paper no. 322 (London: International Institute for Strategic Studies, 1998).

Gordon, Philip, The Transatlantic Allies and the Changing Middle East, Adelphi Paper 322, London: International Institute for .

Gordon, Philip, The Transatlantic Allies and the Changing Middle East, Adelphi Paper 322, London: International Institute for Strategic Studies, September 1998. Grossman, Elaine . CENTCOM Chief Rejects New Call to Cut Forces Patrolling Iraqi Skies, Inside the Pentagon, August 26, 1999. Pickering, Thomas . The Transatlantic Partnership: A History of Defending Freedom; A Future for Extending It, speech delivered to the SACLANT Conference, Norfolk, VA, October 30, 1998. Roberts, John, Caspian Pipelines, London: Royal Institute of International Affairs, 1996.

Philip Gordon, The Transatlantic Allies and the Changing Middle East (London: Oxford University Press, 1998) . On economic and security grounds, Europe qualifies for a much more significant role in the Middle East than it is currently accorded.

Philip Gordon, The Transatlantic Allies and the Changing Middle East (London: Oxford University Press, 1998); The United States, Europe, and the Middle East: An Uneasy Triangle. Certainly, Arabs and Iranians would like Europe to exercise more influence, at least as a counterweight to the United States.

Since the mid-1990s, US and European attitudes, strategies and policies towards the Middle East have diverged. In the Middle East peace process, Europeans have grown frustrated with the lack of progress and with Washington’s near-monopoly on diplomatic action, and have begun to demand a greater role. On Iraq, the US insists on strong military and economic containment of Saddam Hussein, while some Europeans have started to press for a more rapid reintegration of Iraq into the international community and are reluctant to use or threaten force. The issue of how to deal with Iran has been most divisive of all, with the US and Europe deeply divided over whether they should contain, or engage, Tehran. Transatlantic tensions over the Middle East are damaging for three main reasons. They reduce the effectiveness of allied policies; undermine NATO’s cohesion when its future is no longer guaranteed by a common threat; and threaten to spill over into the economic domain. This paper examines the reasons for these potentially damaging differences, assesses the prospects for improving transatlantic cooperation in the region and suggests approaches that may help to bring this about. Its main policy conclusions are:On the Arab–Israeli conflict, as long as the peace process is moving forward, or has reasonable prospects of doing so, the US is probably right that Europe’s formal involvement in direct peace talks would not be helpful, particularly if such a role aimed to promote policies different from those of the US. If the peace process stalls completely, however, it will be difficult for Washington to justify opposing a more active European role. On Iraq, the US-led policy of containment is correct, and economic sanctions should remain in place until Baghdad complies fully with UN Security Council disarmament resolutions. However, in exchange for Europe’s agreement to contribute to Iraq’s military containment, the US, like Europe, should abide by the letter and spirit of these resolutions, even if this means agreeing to lift restrictions on oil exports if Iraq complies in full. Failing to do so could undermine global support for the integrity of the UN system, ultimately leaving the US, and perhaps the UK, isolated in maintaining a policy that might not be sustainable in the long term. On Iran, a transatlantic compromise would need to include an agreement by the US not to impose sanctions against European companies doing business with Iran, as long as Europe offered unstinting support in combating terrorism and helping to contain the development of weapons of mass destruction. The US should also seek agreement with the European Union on which Iranian actions would justify sanctions or other punitive measures.The paper concludes by examining institutional changes that might help to promote transatlantic cooperation on the Middle East.
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