Forceful Persuasion: Coercive Diplomacy as an Alternative to War
Alexander L. George, Graham H Stuart Professor of International Relations (Emeritus) Alexander L George
US Institute of Peace Press, 1991 - Political Science - 95 pages
George examines seven cases--from Pearl Harbor to the Persian Gulf--in which the United States has used coercive diplomacy in the past half-century.
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abstract theory accept achieve administration's adversary air attacks air power air strikes asymmetry of motivation blockade carrot cease-fire cive diplomacy coer coercing power coercive diplo coercive impact coercive persuasion coercive threats conflict conveyed credible crises crisis bargaining crisis management Cuba Cuban missile crisis demand diplomatic domestic effort employ coercive diplomacy escalation exemplary favor Gaddafi Hanoi important initial Japan Johnson Kennedy Kennedy's Khrushchev Kuwait Laos crisis Libya macy military action Moscow negotiations Nicaragua North Vietnam objective offer opponent opponent's particular situation Pathet Lao peaceful resolution Pearl Harbor Persian Gulf crisis persuade plomacy policymakers political positive inducements possible potent president Reagan administration Royal Lao government Saddam Hussein Sandinista regime sense of urgency settlement South Vietnam Soviet Union strategy of coercive success of coercive tacit ultimatum terrorism theory of coercive threat of punishment tion try-and-see approach urgency for compliance variables variant of coercive Viet Cong Washington
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