Madness in the Multitude: Human Security and World Disorder
Professor of International Affairs at the Norman Paterson School of International Affairs Fen Olser Hampson, Fen Osler Hampson, Jean Daudelin, John B. Hay, Holly Reid, Todd Marting
Oxford University Press, 2002 - Political Science - 210 pages
Human security is a key force motivating anyone involved in international relations. This book explores how our conceptions of human security have evolved in the latter half of the twentieth century, analyzing the debate about how to promote and advance security as we enter the new millennium.
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The Many Meanings of Human Security
Human Security as a Global Public Good
Human Security and
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action activities actors agenda agreement approach argue assistance called campaign Canadian Chapter civil society civilians coalition concept conception of human concerns conference conflict considered continue Convention countries court created creation crimes critical discussed domestic economic effective efforts especially established failures force formal Further global governments groups human development human rights human security humanitarian important individual initiatives institutions interests International Criminal intervention involved issue kinds Kosovo landmines largely legitimacy liberal major meeting military mines negotiations NGOs norms objectives operations organizations Ottawa particularly peace play political prevent principles problems promote proposed refugees regime regional relations Report Resolution role rule Security Council small arms social sustainable threats tion tional trade treaty UNDP United United Nations weapons World