|Author:||Grant Tedrick Hammond|
|Publisher:||Univ of South Carolina Pr; 1st edition (August 1, 1993)|
|Other formats:||lrf azw txt docx|
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Personal Name: Hammond, Grant Tedrick, 1945-. Publication, Distribution, et. Columbia Studies in international relations (Columbia, . Rubrics: Arms race History. Download PDF book format. Download DOC book format.
by Grant Tedrick Hammond. Select Format: Hardcover.
111 competition 211 rather than an arms race in the classical definition of the term
111 competition 211 rather than an arms race in the classical definition of the term. Independent of the term, the truth is that the current military modernization of the Southeast Asian states cause concerns and increase the level of unpredictability that are of the exact opposing requisite of the confidence building efforts 212.
This is a classic in ons theory for its innovation and insights.
Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1993. This is a classic in ons theory for its innovation and insights. It blends psychology and foreign policy and offers exceptional and lucid analysis of the debate between deterrence theorists and spiral theorists. Uses historical examples as support.
a long standing aspect of study in international relations, with statistical evidence . international relations scholarship on arms races.
a relationship between these factors and war. Our work extends the tradition of arms race. Hewlett Packard, ‘Proling an enigma: The mystery of North Korea’s cyber threat landscape’, HP Security.
D. Kinsella and H. Tillema, Arms and Aggression in the Middle East: Overt Military Interventions, 1948-91, JCR 39/2 (1995), 306-29. S. Sample, Arms Races and Dispute Escalation: Resolving the Debate, JPR 34 (1997), 7-22.
3 Grant T. Hammond is a political scientist rather than a historian. 43 Howard, Michael, Studies in War and Peace London, 1970), p. 227.
His reference is to my article, ‘The Arms Race Phenomenon’, World Politics, 24 (Oct. 1971), pp. 39–79. 2 See Fairbanks, Charles . ‘Arms Races: The Metaphor and the Facts’, National Interest, 1 (Fall 1985), pp. 75–90. 3 Grant T. Hammond's ‘value added’ to extant scholarship is conceptual rather than historical. Also see his ‘War a n d Technology’, RUSI Journal, 132 Dec. 1987), pp. 17–22.