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This volume presents case studies of U.S. and Russian peacekeeping and peacemaking operations since the end of the Cold War. The chapters are authored by U.S. and Russian policymakers and/or policy analysts who were neither direct participants in, nor first-hand observers of, the events they describe. Drawing on the evidence presented in the case studies, a concluding chapter compares the political and institutional arrangements and procedures through which the two countries decide whether or not to engage in peacekeeping and peacemaking operations and assesses the implications of the key similarities and differences for combined operations in the future.

Table of Contents

  • Preface HTML

  • Introduction HTML

  • Section One

    Russian Cases

  • Chapter 1

    Ossetia-Ingushetia HTML

    Alan Ch. Kasaev

  • Chapter 2

    Chechnya HTML

    Emil A. Payin and Arkady A. Popov

  • Chapter 3

    Tadjikistan HTML

    Arkady Yu. Dubnov

  • Chapter 4

    Trans-Dniestria HTML

    Irina F. Selivanova

  • Chapter 5

    Georgia-Abkhazia HTML

    Evgeny M. Kozhokin

  • Section Two

    U.S. Cases

  • Chapter 6

    Lebanon: 1982-1984 HTML

    John H. Kelly

  • Chapter 7

    Africa In the 1990s HTML

    Walter H. Kansteiner

  • Chapter 8

    The Caribbean Basin HTML

    Robert A. Pastor

  • Chapter 9

    Panama and Haiti HTML

    Richard L. Millet

  • Chapter 10

    Intervention Decisionmaking in the Bush Administration HTML

    Arnold Kanter

  • Chapter 11

    Yugoslavia: 1989-1996 HTML

    Warren Zimmermann

  • Header


  • Chapter 12

    Russian and American Intervention Policy in Comparative Perspective HTML

    Jeremy R. Azrael, Benjamin S. Lambeth, Emil A. Payin, and Arkady A. Popov

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