Armed Forces and International Security: Global Trends and Issues
Designed as a textbook and interdisciplinary reference for the social sciences, this volume examines key issues in the current global security agenda and relationships between armed forces and society around the world. The book's concise chapters - on a broad range of themes related to national and international security, military sociology, and civil-military relations - were written by experts from 18 countries. This volume also has a groundbreaking section, which - using country studies and regional overviews - discusses civil-military relations in as well as the most salient theoretical and practical features of current means of democratic control of the armed forces in the early 21st century.
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African Americans all-volunteer force American armed forces Baltic behavior Bundeswehr bureaucracy cadets Caforio Callaghan Canadian Forces Central Central Military Commission Charles Charles Moskos civil civil-military relations civilian cohesion Cold War combat command concept conflict conscription context countries cultural Dandeker democracies democratic control doctrine ethnic Europe European Union factors Feaver Forces & Society Forces and Society Franz Kernic gender German global homosexuals Huntington Institute integration issues itary Journal JSDF leaders mili Military Academy military and society military education military forces military leadership military organization military profession military professionalism military service military sociology missions Morris Janowitz Moskos NATO neutrality occupation operations organizational peace peacekeeping personnel political problems Psychology recruitment role Segal Social Sciences sociologists soldiers strategic stress structures studies tary theory tion trend U.S. Army U.S. Military U.S. Military Academy United University Press women York
Page 29 - The military establishment becomes a constabulary force when it is continuously prepared to act, committed to the minimum use of force, and seeks viable international relations, rather than victory, because it has incorporated a protective military posture.