Nonviolent Response to Terrorism
McFarland, 31 дек. 2003 г. - Всего страниц: 252
Terrorism, which by definition targets civilians, is unacceptable, but a violent response to violence usually causes more violence. This book outlines some of the best thinking about nonviolent methods of resisting terrorism in the growing fields of international aid and nonviolent interposition. The first section covers immediate nonviolent response to terrorism: international negotiations, mediations, and adjudication, UN and citizen sanctions, cross-cultural communication, citizen initiatives, international treaties and the World Court, the International Criminal Court, and nonviolent resistance through raising consciousness to mobilization and resisting state-sponsored terror. The second section, on long-term non-violent response to terrorism, discusses halting arms trade and militarism, stopping arms flow to terrorists, "defunding" the military, building sustainable just economies, aid to the poor, reducing privileged overconsumption, peace and conflict education, understanding and using the media, refugee repatriation, and helping indigenous liberation struggles. Instructors considering this book for use in a course may request an examination copy here.
Отзывы - Написать отзыв
Не удалось найти ни одного отзыва.
Build Sustainable Just Economies
Education and Media
Refugee Repatriation and Support of Indigenous Struggles
Plato Socrates and Love Combat Terrorism
Apathy Breeds Terrorism
LongTerm Nonviolent Response
Halt Arms Trade and Militarism
Другие издания - Просмотреть все
action acts Afghanistan al-Qaida American arms asked attack attempt become beginning bombing Bush campaign citizens civil civilians claim committed conﬂict continue critical culture developed di›erent e›ective e›ort example fear ﬁrst force foreign forgiveness give global going groups hope human rights identity interested international law Iraq Islam Israel issues justice kill kind Kurds Laden lead leaders leadership least lives mass means mediation military movement nation nation-state natural negotiation never nonviolent nuclear o›er organizations parties peace person political poor position possible practice prison problem questions regard regime resistance resolution response result rule sanctions Saudi side social society stop struggle talk terrorism terrorists threat tion turn understand United University victims violence weapons wish women York