All Items by Source

Books / Book Chapters

Climate change and European security / Richard Youngs
Print Location: 355.033 Y81C (IIC)
Routledge, 2015
Contents:
1. Impact of climate change on security
2. EU's security identity
3. EU's climate security response
4  EU climate and energy policies: foundation or diversion?
5. Climate and European defence strategies
6. Climate and EU conflict prevention policies
7. Geo-economics of climate security 

Cybersecurity in the European Union : resilience and adaptability in governance policy by George Christou
Print Location: 364.4 C556C (IICED)
Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan, 2016
 
Contents: Conceptualising security as resilience in cyberspace -- National cybersecurity approaches in the European Union: the case of the UK -- European Union and cybercrime -- Network and information security and cyber defence in the European Union -- Transatlantic cooperation in cybersecurity: converging on security as resilience? -- Towards effective security as resilience in the European Union?

EU foreign and security policy in Bosnia : the politics of coherence and effectiveness by Ana E. Juncos
Print Location: 327.4 J95E (IIC)
Manchester University Press, 2013 
Contents:
1.Institutionalisation of EU foreign and security policy
2. Politics of coherence and effectiveness
3. 'Hour of Europe'? struggling for peace in the Balkans
4. EU's intervention in the aftermath of the war
5. CSDP in Bosnia: from stabilisation to integration 

EU-US cooperation on internal security : building a transatlantic regime by Dimitrios Anagnostakis
Print Location: 363.32094 A532E (IICED)
Abingdon, Oxon : Routledge, 2017
 
Contents: Theories of international regimes -- Customs security cooperation between the European Union and the United States -- Judicial cooperation between the European Union and the United States : the mutual legal assistance and extradition agreements -- Transatlantic law enforcement cooperation : the agreements between Europol and the United States -- Passenger name record agreements between the European Union and the United States.
 

Europe's border crisis : biopolitical security and beyond by Nick Vaughan-Williams
Print Location: 325.4 V371E (IICED)
Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2015
 
Contents: Borders, crises, critique -- Biopolitical borders -- Thanatopolitical borders -- Zoopolitical borders -- Immunitary borders -- Affirmative borders.

European security in NATO's shadow : party ideologies and institution building by Stephanie C. Hofmann
Print Location: 355.033 H713E (IIC)
Cambridge University Press, 2013
Contents:
1. Political party ideologies and security cooperation
2. Success and failure of European security cooperation
3. End of the Cold War and the Maastricht Treaty: the weak common foreign and security policy
4. Renegotiating Maastricht at Amsterdam: the failure to go beyond CFSP
5. Saint Malo, Cologne, and Nice: the creation of the robust ESDP 

European security, terrorism and intelligence : tackling new security challenges in Europe edited by Christian Kaunert and Sarah Leonard
Print Location: 355.03354 E89 (IIC)
Palgrave Macmillan, 2013
Contents:
1. European Union and international security: developing a comprehensive approach
2. Europol's counter-terrorism role: a chicken-egg dilemma
3. Guarding EU-wide counter-terrorism policing: the struggle for sound parliamentary scrutiny of Europol
4. Information-sharing and the EU counter-terrorism policy: a 'Securitisation tool' approach
5. Availability by stealth? EU information-sharing in
6. Transatlantic perspective
7. On a 'Continuum with expansion? Intelligence cooperation in Europe in the early 21st century
8. Security partnerships, intelligence and the recasting of the UK monopoly of violence in the 21st century
9. European security, terrorism and intelligence: assessin the path of development 

European Union security dynamics : in the new national interest by Janne Haaland Matlary
Print Location: 355.03304 M433E (IIC)
Palgrave Macmillan, 2013
Contents:
1. Post-national security policy in Europe
2. EU security and defence policy: legitimacy and capability
3. EU security dynamics: the new national interests
4. Playing the great game: France, Britain and Germany
5. Playing the two-level game: France, Britain, Germany
6. Coalitions of the able: the pooling of military capacity in the ESDP
7. Coalitions of the willing: the pooling of sovereignty in the ESDP

Freedom, security and justice in the European Union : internal and external dimensions of increased cooperation after the Lisbon Treaty edited by Ronald L. Holzhacker, Paul Luif Restricted Resource
Springer, 2014 
Contents:
1.Freedom, Security, and Justice: Intern- and Externalization in the EU and the Member States after the Lisbon Treaty
2.New Parliamentary Practices in Justice and Home Affairs: Some Observations
3.Non-Binding Peer Evaluation within an Area of Freedom, Security, and Justice
4.Redefining the relationship between security, data retention and human rights
5.The externalization of undocumented migration controls as a threat for the EU constitutional commitment to fundamental human rights?
6.Treaty and decision
7.The Interface between the area of freedom, security and justice and the common foreign and security policy of the EU: legal constraints to political objectives 

Geopolitical change, grand strategy and European security : the EU-Nato conundrum in perspective by Luis Simon
Print Location: 355.03304 S594G (IIC)
Palgrave Macmillan, 2013
Contents:
1. Geopolitics, grand strategy and the EU-NATO conundrum
2. Geopolitical and Grand Strategy in Cold War and Post-Cold War Europe (1945-2000)
3. 11 September, the big three and the EU-NATO conundrum (2001-2005)
4. Iraq,the big three and the EU-NATO conundrum (2005-2010)
5. Europe, the West and the EU-NATO conundrum 

Migration, terrorism, and the future of a divided Europe : A continent transformed by Christopher Deliso
Print Location: 355.03354 S642E (IICED)
Santa Barbara, California : Praeger Security International, [2017]

Contents: Experiential institutional learning and the CSDP -- First CSDP actions: taking over from the UN and NATO in the Balkans -- Independent military peacekeeping operations -- Civilian police and monitoring missions -- Rule of law and security sector reform missions -- EU as a maritime actor: EUNAVFOR Somalia -- CSDP and the comprehensive approach under the Lisbon Treaty -- Security, strategy, and the EU's global role.
Security in 21st century Europe by Andrew Cottey
Print Location: 355.033 Ca847S (IIC)
Palgrave Macmillan, 2013
Contents:
1. New global security agenda
2. Transatlantic relationship and NATO: the end of era? -- EU and the Europeanization of European security
3. Russia: insider/outsider in European security -- New wars and the new interventionism
4. Proliferation
5. Terrorism and counter-terrorism
6. Non-military security

The EU and its neighbours : values versus security in European foreign policy edited by Gergana Noutcheva, Karolina Pomorska and Giselle Bosse
Print Location: (IICED)
Manchester : Manchester Univ Press, 2016
 
Contents: Values versus Security? The Choice for the EU and its Neighbours -- EU as a Regional Hegemon? From enlargement to ENP -- Re-Bordering of values through the European neighbourhood -- EU political dilemmas in North Africa and the Middle East: the logic of diversity and the limits to foreign policy -- Values and security: the EU's dilemma of democracy promotion in the Middle East -- Forging a wider European security community? dilemmas of ENP in the South caucasus -- Values versus security? assessing the EU's pragmatic engagement with Belarus in the Eastern partnership policy -- EU and ethno-political conflicts: a secure Europe in a more peaceful neighbourhood? -- Deeds not declarations: Ukraine's convergence with the EU's foreign and security policies until 2010 -- Conducting relations with a difficult neighbour: the EU's struggle to influence Russian domestic politics -- Values versus security in the external dimension of EU migration policy: a case study on the readmission agreement with Russia -- Conceptualising the EU's role in the European neighbourhood.

The EU and military operations : a comparative analysis by Katarina Engberg
Print Location: 355.4094 E57E (IIC)
Routledge, 2014
Contents:
1. Study of EU military operations
2. First operations
3. Non-case of the Lebanon war 2006
4. Operation EU FOR RD congo 2006
5. Comparing the two main cases: the Lebanon war and operation EU FOR RD congo
6. Sahel and congo DRC, again
7. Horn of Africa, Northern Africa, Sahel and the Levant (?)
8. Comparative analysis and conclusions  

The European Union in the security of Europe : from Cold War to terror war / Steve Marsh and Wyn Rees
Print Location: 355.03304 M366E (IIC)
Routledge, 2012
Contents:
1. EU and internal security
2. The EU and external security relations
3. US, European security and EU-US relations: 'the indispensable nation'?
4. Russia, European security and relations with the EU: the underprivileged strategic partnership?
5. EU enlargement to Central and Eastern Europe
6. EU and the Eastern arc of instability: the Western Balkans, Eastern Europe and Southern Caucasus
7. EU and its Southern Mediterranean neighbours

Articles

Conceptualizing European security cooperation: Competing international political orders and domestic factors / Anna Michalski Restricted Resource
European Journal of International Relations
 
It is commonly argued that political elites in Europe are increasingly acting in accordance with shared norms, identities and practices, thus shaping the character of international cooperation in Europe, not least in the field of security. However, in contrast to such expectations, European security cooperation often displays highly irregular and unpredictable patterns. This article offers a conceptual framework that seeks to make sense of these irregular patterns without refuting the assumption that social institutions in the sphere of international security shape cooperation in fundamental ways. Our point of departure is the observation that European states are embedded in international orders that produce norms and practices that sometimes complement and sometimes compete with each other. We contend that a general situational mechanism traceable through a number of domestic-level factors conditions the propensity of European states to coordinate national security policy. The framework, designed to make sense of the often-irregular patterns of European security cooperation, is illustrated by examples from European states’ response to the 2011 crisis in Libya.

European Security through EU-Russian Relations: Towards a New Multilateral Order? / Sandra Fernandes Restricted Resource
Journal of Contemporary European Research. Summer2011, Vol. 7 Issue 2, p195-215.
Abstract:Since the end of the Cold War, the EU and Russia have managed to create an original framework for institutionalised cooperation despite asymmetric characteristics. Yet, the way these two main security actors interact has an impact on the (non)-resolution of security issues in Europe, ranging from ''frozen conflicts'' to the discussion of the security architecture. Since the second mandate of President Putin, the relation has been characterised by two paradoxical features. On the one hand, the methodology and the domains of cooperation have reached a high degree of achievement. On the other hand, the political quality of the relationship has deteriorated and it is not able to achieve the desired ''strategic partnership'' that should be based on a common set of values and principles. This article aims to define multilateralism as a paradigm applicable to EU-Russian relations. It examines their relationship in the security and defence realm and the Union's reactions to a new security approach by Russia since the 2008 Medvedev proposal. The article questions how the EU-Russian political dialogue impacts on multilateralism in the security field. The conclusion considers EU-Russian relations as a peculiar multilateral playground addressing common security challenges, which still needs to be developed further in order to be instrumental in the search for collective and legitimate solutions. 

The Use of Force: Sweden, the Jus ad Bellum and the European Security and Defence Policy / Inger Österdahl Restricted Resource
Nordic Journal of International Law. 2010, Vol. 79 Issue 1, p141-188.
Abstract: This article explores the development of a doctrine of humanitarian intervention and responsibility to protect among Swedish policy-makers. The doctrine may or may not include an authorization by the United Nations (UN) Security Council as a necessary component. The article investigates how the new doctrine fits with the Swedish constitutional regulation of the use of force and how the evolution of the new Swedish view of the jus ad bellum interacts with the regulation of the use of force in the European Union (EU). The responsibility to protect answers to many of the concerns voiced in Parliament; the doctrine caters both to those who wish a basis for action independent of the Security Council and to those who are faithful to the UN. The parliamentary debates as well as government documents point to a developing political consensus that unilateral humanitarian intervention may be justified under certain exceptional circumstances. The argument that decisions should be made by the Security Council is difficult to maintain in the face of grave human suffering which would otherwise warrant action by the international community. The increasing ability and willingness to intervene internationally in Sweden and the EU leads to a further question, namely: For what will the force be used?

Theses / Dissertations

Solidarity within the EU under the ESDP: EU’S involvement in Kosovo / Chotiboon Anukulvanich
Print Location: 541311 (Central Library : Thesis) Restricted Resource
Thesis (M.A.)--Chulalongkorn University, 2011
Abstract: EU’s Common security as the principle and policy started in the 1950s with European Defence Community (EDC) but it never came into existence. Since then, the development of the EU had focused largely upon economic aspects, while the security aspects were sidelined. Until the 1980s, the term security and defence were not in the treaties until 1992. Both Western European Union (WEU) and Common Foreign and Security Policy (CFSP) were immediately subjected to the test during the Yugoslav War of Dissolution. Unfortunately, the war exposed the lack of solidarity within the EU. Throughout the war, the EU and its members were not able to put an end to ongoing atrocity when the assistance from the US was not available. The war provided the impetus for the EU to enhance its own ability in the realm of security. In 2008, Kosovo, a former Yugoslav territory, decided to unilaterally declare its independence. This action immediately caused the split within the EU on the issue of recognition due to the lack of legitimate UN resolution. Yet, the EU’s members, including countries that disagreed with Kosovo’s unilateral independence, showed its solidarity by adopting EULEX Kosovo, a civilian mission under the pretext of ESDP. Thus, as shown in this study, the solidarity can be best understood through the lens of Rational Choice Institutionalism.
 
ความมั่นคงร่วมในฐานะหลักการและนโยบายได้เริ่มขึ้นในช่วงทศวรรษ 1950 ในนามของประชาคมการป้องกันยุโรปซึ่งได้ประสบกับความล้มเหลว จากนั้นเป็นต้นมาการพัฒนาของสหภาพยุโรปก็ได้เน้นไปทางด้านเศรษฐกิจในขณะที่นโยบายความมั่นคงได้ถูกเพิกเฉยจนกระทั่งในช่วงทศวรรษ 1980 คำว่าความมั่นคงและการทหารนั้นไม่ได้รับการบรรจุลงในสนธิสัญญาบูรณาการยุโรปจนกระทั่งปี ค.ศ. 1992 ซึ่งทั้งสหภาพยุโรปตะวันตกและนโยบายการต่างประเทศและความมั่นคงร่วมได้ถูกนำมาทดสอบทันทีในช่วงสงครามยูโกสลาเวีย น่าเสียดายยิ่งที่สงครามนั้นได้เผยให้เห็นถึงการขาดเอกภาพภายในสหภาพยุโรป ตลอดระยะเวลาที่สงครามนั้น สหภาพยุโรปไม่สามารถที่จะยุติความโหดร้ายอันเกิดจากสงครามโดยไม่ได้รับความช่วยเหลือจากอเมริกา สงครามยูโกสลาเวียนั้นเป็นแรงผลักดันให้สหภาพยุโรปหันไปเพิ่มพูนความสามารถของตนในด้านความมั่นคง ในปี ค.ศ. 2008 โคโซโวซึ่งเป็นหนึ่งในดินแดนของยูโกสลาเวียนั้นได้ประกาศเอกราชโดยฝ่ายเดียว การกระทำดังกล่าวทำให้สหภาพยุโรปเกิดความแบ่งแยกว่าจะรับรองเอกราชหรือไม่ทั้งนี้เนื่องจากการประกาศเอกราชดังกล่าวขาดมติจากสภาความมั่นคงสหประชาชาติ ทว่า สมาชิกสหภาพยุโรปรวมทั้งประเทศสมาชิกที่ไม่เห็นด้วยกับการประกาศเอกราชของโคโซโวก็ได้แสดงเอกภาพโดยการลงมติยอมรับปฎิบัติการEULEX Kosovo ในกรอบของนโยบายการป้องกันและความมั่นคงร่วม งานวิจัยนี้ได้แสดงให้เห็นว่าเอกภาพของสหภาพยุโรปนั้นสามารถเข้าใจได้ดีที่สุดผ่าทฤษฏี Rational Choice Institutionalism

สถานะเหนือกว่าของพันธกรณีตามกฎบัตรสหประชาชาติต่อพันธกรณีตามข้อตกลงตามกฎหมายระหว่างประเทศอื่น : กรณีศึกษาข้อมติคณะมนตรีความมั่นคงว่าด้วยการต่อต้านการก่อการร้ายและคำวินิจฉัยของศาลยุติธรรมแห่งสหภาพยุโรป โดย เมือง พรมเกษา
Print Location: 550941 (Central Library @ Chamchuri 10 : Thesis)
วิทยานิพนธ์ (น.ม.)--จุฬาลงกรณ์มหาวิทยาลัย, 2555
คณะมนตรีความมั่นคงแห่งสหประชาชาติมีความพยายามในการปราบปรามการก่อการร้าย โดยใช้มาตรการที่เรียกว่า "มาตรการบังคับแบบเป้าหมาย" กับบุคคลหรือองค์กรธุรกิจที่ให้การสนับสนุนการก่อการร้าย โดยการขึ้นบัญชีรายชื่อของผู้ก่อการร้าย ระงับการดำเนินการทางทรัพย์สินและห้ามบุคคลเหล่านั้นเดินทาง พันธกรณีตามข้อมติออกภายใต้หมวด 7 แห่งกฎบัตรถือว่าเหนือกว่าพันธกรณีตามสนธิสัญญาระหว่างประเทศอื่นและมีผลผูกพันต่อรัฐสมาชิกสหประชาชาติและองค์การระหว่างประเทศที่จะต้องนำมาตรการไปปฏิบัติในเขตอำนาจตน สหภาพยุโรปต่างจากรัฐสมาชิกยุโรปที่ว่ามิได้เป็นทั้งสมาชิกและภาคีของสหประชาชาติที่จะต้องปฏิบัติตามข้อมติ อย่างไรก็ตามสหภาพยุโรปได้นำข้อมติไปปฏิบัติและใช้มาตรการบังคับต่อตัวบุคคลหรือองค์กรธุรกิจที่ถูกขึ้นบัญชี มาตรการบังคับถูกวิจารณ์ว่าละเมิดต่อสิทธิขั้นพื้นฐาน โดยเฉพาะสิทธิที่จะทราบข้อกล่าวหา สิทธิในทรัพย์สินและสิทธิในการที่จะได้รับการเยียวยา วิทยานิพนธ์ฉบับนี้ศึกษาความสัมพันธ์ระหว่างกฎบัตรและกฎหมายยุโรปและการนำกฎบัตรเข้าสู่ระบบกฎหมายยุโรปโดยวิเคราะห์จากคำตัดสินของศาลยุติธรรมแห่งยุโรปในคดี Kadi I และ Kadi II จากการศึกษาพบว่าศาลยุติธรรมยุโรปมีความเห็นต่างกันเรื่องการยอมรับกฎบัตรเข้าสู่ระบบกฎหมาย อำนาจของศาลในการวินิจฉัยความชอบด้วยกฎหมายของข้อมติและการให้ความคุ้มครองสิทธิขั้นพื้นฐาน การศึกษายังพบอีกว่าคำวินิจฉัยของศาลในคดี Kadi I และ Kadi II ได้ให้บทเรียนแก่องค์การสหประชาชาติ สหภาพยุโรปและรัฐสมาชิกในเกี่ยวกับกระบวนการขึ้นหรือลบบัญชีรายชื่อผู้ก่อการร้ายให้สอดคล้องกับการคุ้มครองสิทธิขั้นพื้นฐานของผู้ถูกขึ้นบัญชีรายชื่อ
In the attempt to fight terrorism, the United Nations Security Council (UNSC) has imposed so-called “targeted sanctions” on persons and entities supporting terrorism by listing them on a terrorist list, freezing their assets and banning them from travel. The UNSC resolutions under Title VII of UN Charter rank higher than other international treaties and bind all UN member states and international organizations to implement the resolutions within their jurisdictions. The European Union, unlike its member states, is neither a UN member nor a party to the UN Charter to give effect to UNSC resolutions. However, the EU has implemented the resolutions and imposed the sanctions on those listed persons and entities. The sanctions have been criticized for violating fundamental rights, particularly, the right to be heard, the right to property and the right to effective judicial remedy. This thesis studies the relationship between the UN Charter and the EU law and how the UN Charter permeates the EU legal system by analyzing the EU court decisions of Kadi I and Kadi II. The study found differing views in the decisions concerning the EU’s acceptance of the UN Charter, the EU courts’ authorities to review the lawfulness of UNSC resolutions and the protection of human rights. This study also found the decisions in Kadi I and Kadi II had several impacts on the UN, the EU, and their member states regarding the listing and de-listing procedure to be compatible with the protection of fundamental rights of the listed persons