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by Robin Markwica
How do leaders react to coercive diplomacy? In this historical analysis, the author applies the logic of affect to Nikita Khrushchev's behavior during the Cuban missile crisis in 1962 and Saddam Hussein's decision-making in the Gulf conflict in 1990-91, offering a novel explanation for why U.S. coercive diplomacy succeeded in one case but not in the other.
edited by Tim Oliver
Covering the period from David Cameron’s attempt to renegotiate the UK’s EU membership prior to the Referendum and closing with the triggering of Article 50, the book charts the individual member-states’ response to the UK’s referendum process and result. Each essay draws on the research of country experts and together they provide essential context for understanding the likely negotiating position of the European nations towards the UK at this historic juncture and a fascinating insight into their likely future relations with the UK.
edited by Andreas Gofas
The threat of terrorism in Europe remains a source of much public anxiety, with 40% of Europeans perceiving the risk of a terrorist attack to be high, despite considerable counter-terrorism efforts made by NATO and the EU. This short publication, available free of charge on open access, examines the problem of dealing with terrorism from four strategic points of view.
edited by Ramon Marimon and Thomas F. Cooley
This eBook provides an overview of the findings and proposals of the Horizon 2020 ADEMU research project (June 2015 to May 2018), which aimed at reassessing the fiscal and monetary framework of the European Economic and Monetary Union in the wake of the euro crisis. Published by the CEPR Press, the ebook is available online and free of charge to registered readers here.