An analysis of the China Race—the global competition for leadership and world order between the US-led West and the People's Republic of China.
Analyzes Turkey’s Kurdish conflict since post-Ottoman nation-building through recent peace attempts, from a novel perspective highlighting the dilemmas of the Turk majority and reshaping our understanding of ethnic conflicts, and offers solutions for a sustainable peace.
A transdisciplinary approach to reconciliation practices and policies by an international team of scholars and scholar-practitioners.
Raises concerns about the degree to which the rule of law and emergency powers have become fundamentally entangled, using Israel as a case study.
A compelling, intimate account of how US foreign assistance in war zones and developing countries does not achieve its intended goals.
Discusses how just war theory needs to be revised to better secure and respect human rights.
Explores conflict through the lens of Integral Theory and provides a case study where Integral conflict resolution techniques are highlighted.
Critical analysis of Plan Colombia, a multibillion dollar US counternarcotics initiative.
Expanded new edition of an important study of the protracted violence in Colombia.
Examines the ethical, legal, and political dimensions of military intervention for humanitarian reasons.
An insider’s account of the UN Security Council in the years immediately after the end of the Cold War.
Examines the domestic constraints negotiators operate under when nations seek to cooperate.
Develops a new and dynamic theory of foreign policy decision making and experiential learning.
Examines how and why great powers act to defuse ethnic conflict within small powers.
Uses a social-psychoanalytic model to argue that collective identity shapes foreign policy changes.
Explores the role of international institutions in reducing conflict in multiethnic societies.
Provides a critique and an extention of the "democratic peace" theory by focusing on the regional level and by offering alternative explanations for the maintenance of democratic and non-democratic "zones of peace. "
Examines the prospects for collective management of international conflict, identifying the international and domestic conditions under which it will and will not tend to work and exploring whether the end of the Cold War will make its success more or less likely than before.
Addresses the question of whether nonviolent defense can be an effective strategy against military violence. Drawing from the strategic theory of Carl von Clausewitz, the nonviolence of Mahatma Gandhi, and recent human needs and conflict theory, Burrowes develops a new strategic theory of nonviolent defense.