Community of Insecurity: SADC's Struggle for Peace and Security in Southern Africa
Exploring the formation, evolution and effectiveness of the regional security arrangements of the Southern African Development Community (SADC), Community of Insecurity examines the vital issues of why the SADC has struggled to establish a viable security regime; why it has been unable to engage in successful peacemaking; and why it has defied the optimistic prognosis of the early 1990s that it would build a security community in Southern Africa.
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2 The Formation of SADC and the Era of Hope
3 The Struggle to Establish SADCs Security Architecture
4 Failed Peacemaking in Southern Africa
5 Explaining the Failure of the Organ
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African Union Angola apartheid ASEAN Author unknown 1998 Botswana Chair Chapter co-ordination common values communiqué conflict Congo coup decision-making decisions Defence and Security democracy democratic dependable expectations Deutsch disputes document domestic instability economic election expectations of peaceful external force foreign policy Gaborone Harare human rights institutions integration inter-state internal logic International Crisis Group international relations intervention ISDSC Kabila Lesotho Madagascar mandate Mbeki mediation militarist military Mozambique Mugabe Mugabe’s Mutual Defence Pact Namibia norms officials Operation Boleas Organ Protocol organization’s pacific parties peace and security peaceful change peacekeeping peacemaking President Pretoria principles promote regional body regional organization rule of law Rwanda SADC countries SADC Organ SADC Secretariat SADC Treaty SADC Tribunal SADC’s SADCC sector security co-operation security community Security Council solidarity South Africa Southern Africa sovereignty stability strategies structures Summit meeting Swaziland Tapfumaneyi 1999b Tribunal’s United Nations violence Windhoek Zambia Zanu-PF Zimbabwe’s Zimbabwean