Über dieses Produkt
- Kurzbeschreibung<p>This collection of essays demonstrates how chronic state failure and the inability of the international community to provide a solution to the conflict in Somalia has had transnational repercussions. Following the failed humanitarian mission in 92-93, most countries refrained from any direct involvement in Somalia, but this changed in the 2000s with the growth of piracy and links to international terrorist organizations. The deterritorialization of the conflict quickly became apparent as it became transnational in nature. In part because of its lack of a government able to work with the international community, Somalia came to be seen as a "testing-ground" by many international actors. The text shows how China, Japan, and the EU for example, used it respectively as a way to project power, test the bounds of the national constitution, and explore how to bring together a European military response force. Contributed by international scholars and experts, the work examines the impact of globalization on the internal and external dynamics of the conflict, arguing that it is no longer geographically contained.<br>By bringing together the many actors and issues involved, the book fills a gap in the literature as one of the most complete works on the conflict in Somalia to date. It will be an essential text to any student interested in Somalia and the horn of Africa, as well as in terrorism, and conflict processes.</p>
- AutorRamsay Gilbert
- HerausgaberEmma Leonard,Gilbert Ramsay
- SerieNew Directions in Terrorism Studies
- VerlagBloomsbury Academic
- Seiten321 Seiten
- Gewicht565 g
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