By M. Glasius
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Extra info for A Human Security Doctrine for Europe: Project, Principles, Practicalities (Routledge Advances in International Relations and Global Politics)
The cry for immediate military action is loud, and Western governments often feel they have to do something to please their domestic audiences. The result for the populations that this policy pretends to protect has not always been positive. The political process should have priority over military action before a conﬂict erupts into a war, during a war and also in post-war reconstruction. It might be possible to win a war quickly with massive modern military power. But such a military victory does not ensure a smooth process of reconstruction, of nation-building or of re-establishing the monopoly of force.
The distinctive nature of the European Union As mentioned above, the human security approach need not be unique to Europe. But it can be considered as a particularly appropriate policy for A vision for Europe and beyond 15 the European Union, depending on one’s view of what the European experiment is all about. These tensions reﬂect different conceptions of Europe. One conception has always been of Europe as a ‘peace project’. This is an Enlightenment idea – many of the great liberal thinkers (Abbé St Pierre, Rousseau and Kant) developed perpetual peace projects.
This shift has been captured most graphically by the terms ‘greed’ and ‘grievance’ (Berdal and Malone 2000; Collier and Hoefﬂer 2001). The debate continues between those who argue that conﬂict is caused by resource scarcity and those who argue that it is caused by resource availability. The latter cite such factors as war economies, lootseeking and plunder, violence markets, violence entrepreneurs, shadow economies and network wars (Collier 2000a, 2000b; Collier et al. 2003; Dufﬁeld 2000, 2001; Elwert 1999; Jean and Ruﬁn 1999; Keen 1998; Kurtenbach and Lock 2004; Pugh and Cooper 2004; Reno 2000; von Trotha 1997).
A Human Security Doctrine for Europe: Project, Principles, Practicalities (Routledge Advances in International Relations and Global Politics) by M. Glasius