Rethinking the Security Dilemma

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Rethinking the Security Dilemma. / Booth, Ken; Wheeler, Nicholas.

Security Studies: An Introduction. ed. / Paul D. Williams. Taylor & Francis, 2008. p. 131-150.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Booth, K & Wheeler, N 2008, Rethinking the Security Dilemma. in PD Williams (ed.), Security Studies: An Introduction. Taylor & Francis, pp. 131-150. <http://hdl.handle.net/2160/1924>

APA

Booth, K., & Wheeler, N. (2008). Rethinking the Security Dilemma. In P. D. Williams (Ed.), Security Studies: An Introduction (pp. 131-150). Taylor & Francis. http://hdl.handle.net/2160/1924

Vancouver

Booth K, Wheeler N. Rethinking the Security Dilemma. In Williams PD, editor, Security Studies: An Introduction. Taylor & Francis. 2008. p. 131-150

Author

Booth, Ken ; Wheeler, Nicholas. / Rethinking the Security Dilemma. Security Studies: An Introduction. editor / Paul D. Williams. Taylor & Francis, 2008. pp. 131-150

Bibtex - Download

@inbook{e55d9984ec6849579c233330ba4e0427,
title = "Rethinking the Security Dilemma",
abstract = "The concept of the security dilemma engages with the existential uncertainty that lies in all human relations, and especially those taking place in the arena of international politics. The chapter argues that the security dilemma is a more fundamental concept for security studies than even war and strategy. After defining the meaning of the security dilemma, the chapter proceeds to explore its dynamics, giving illustrations from current and future dangers. It argues that if security studies is to live up to its name in the twenty-first century, the complex phenomenon of the security dilemma must be given a central place in the agenda.",
author = "Ken Booth and Nicholas Wheeler",
note = "Wheeler, Nicholas; Booth, Ken , 'Uncertainy - Rethinking the Security Dilemma', in Security Studies: An Introduction, ed., Paul Williams (Abingdon, Oxon: Routledge, 2008), pp. 131-150 Table of Contents: 1. Introduction Paul D. Williams Part 1: Theoretical Approaches 2. Realism Colin Elman 3. Liberalism Cornelia Navari 4. Game Theory Frank C. Zagare 5. Constructivism Matt McDonald 6. Peace Studies Peter Lawler 7. Critical Theory Pinar Bilgin 8. Feminist Perspectives Sandra Whitworth 9. International Political Sociology Didier Bigo Part 2: Key Concepts 10. Uncertainty Ken Booth and Nicholas J. Wheeler 11. War Paul D. Williams 12. Terrorism Paul Rogers 13. Genocide and Mass Killing Adam Jones 14. Ethnic Conflict Stuart J. Kaufman 15. Coercion Lawrence Freedman and Srinath Rhagavan 16. Human Security Fen Osler Hampson 17. Poverty Caroline Thomas 18. Environmental Change Simon Dalby 19. Health Colin McInnes Part 3: Institutions 20. Alliances John Duffield 21. Regional Institutions Louise Fawcett 22. The United Nations Thomas G. Weiss and Danielle Zach Kalbacher Part 4: Contemporary Challenges 23. International Arms Trade William D. Hartung 24. Nuclear Proliferation W. Pal Sidhu 25. Counterterrorism Paul R. Pillar 26. Counterinsurgency Joanna Spear 27. Peace Operations Michael Pugh 28. The Responsibility to Protect Alex J. Bellamy 29. Private Security Deborah Avant 30. Transnational Organized Crime John T. Picarelli 31. Population Movements Sita Bali 32. Energy Security Michael T. Klare Conclusion 33.What Future for Security Studies? Stuart Croft",
year = "2008",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-0-415-42562-9",
pages = "131--150",
editor = "Williams, {Paul D.}",
booktitle = "Security Studies",
publisher = "Taylor & Francis",
address = "United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - CHAP

T1 - Rethinking the Security Dilemma

AU - Booth, Ken

AU - Wheeler, Nicholas

N1 - Wheeler, Nicholas; Booth, Ken , 'Uncertainy - Rethinking the Security Dilemma', in Security Studies: An Introduction, ed., Paul Williams (Abingdon, Oxon: Routledge, 2008), pp. 131-150 Table of Contents: 1. Introduction Paul D. Williams Part 1: Theoretical Approaches 2. Realism Colin Elman 3. Liberalism Cornelia Navari 4. Game Theory Frank C. Zagare 5. Constructivism Matt McDonald 6. Peace Studies Peter Lawler 7. Critical Theory Pinar Bilgin 8. Feminist Perspectives Sandra Whitworth 9. International Political Sociology Didier Bigo Part 2: Key Concepts 10. Uncertainty Ken Booth and Nicholas J. Wheeler 11. War Paul D. Williams 12. Terrorism Paul Rogers 13. Genocide and Mass Killing Adam Jones 14. Ethnic Conflict Stuart J. Kaufman 15. Coercion Lawrence Freedman and Srinath Rhagavan 16. Human Security Fen Osler Hampson 17. Poverty Caroline Thomas 18. Environmental Change Simon Dalby 19. Health Colin McInnes Part 3: Institutions 20. Alliances John Duffield 21. Regional Institutions Louise Fawcett 22. The United Nations Thomas G. Weiss and Danielle Zach Kalbacher Part 4: Contemporary Challenges 23. International Arms Trade William D. Hartung 24. Nuclear Proliferation W. Pal Sidhu 25. Counterterrorism Paul R. Pillar 26. Counterinsurgency Joanna Spear 27. Peace Operations Michael Pugh 28. The Responsibility to Protect Alex J. Bellamy 29. Private Security Deborah Avant 30. Transnational Organized Crime John T. Picarelli 31. Population Movements Sita Bali 32. Energy Security Michael T. Klare Conclusion 33.What Future for Security Studies? Stuart Croft

PY - 2008

Y1 - 2008

N2 - The concept of the security dilemma engages with the existential uncertainty that lies in all human relations, and especially those taking place in the arena of international politics. The chapter argues that the security dilemma is a more fundamental concept for security studies than even war and strategy. After defining the meaning of the security dilemma, the chapter proceeds to explore its dynamics, giving illustrations from current and future dangers. It argues that if security studies is to live up to its name in the twenty-first century, the complex phenomenon of the security dilemma must be given a central place in the agenda.

AB - The concept of the security dilemma engages with the existential uncertainty that lies in all human relations, and especially those taking place in the arena of international politics. The chapter argues that the security dilemma is a more fundamental concept for security studies than even war and strategy. After defining the meaning of the security dilemma, the chapter proceeds to explore its dynamics, giving illustrations from current and future dangers. It argues that if security studies is to live up to its name in the twenty-first century, the complex phenomenon of the security dilemma must be given a central place in the agenda.

M3 - Chapter

SN - 978-0-415-42562-9

SP - 131

EP - 150

BT - Security Studies

A2 - Williams, Paul D.

PB - Taylor & Francis

ER -

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