Notes on Contributors ix Introduction: Global Security Policy in the Twenty-First Century 1 Mary Kaldor and Iavor Rangelov Part I Key Concepts 9 1 Global Security 11 Ken Booth 2 Security and Social Critique 31 David Mutimer 3 Gender and Security 51 Natasha Marhia 4 Security Policy and (Global) Risk(s) 68 Sabine Selchow 5 Human Security 85 Mary Kaldor Part II Policy Arenas 103 6 Nuclear Disarmament and Nonproliferation 105 Maria Rost Rublee 7 Terrorism and Antiterrorism 126 Ekaterina Stepanova 8 Genocide and Large-Scale Human Rights Violations 145 Martin Shaw 9 Transnational Crime 160 John P. Sullivan 10 Natural Resources and Insecurity 175 Anouk S. Rigterink 11 The Web of Water Security 190 Mark Zeitoun Part III Policy Tools 209 12 Civilian Protection 211 Sarah Sewall 13 Humanitarian Assistance 232 Henry Radice 14 The Evolution of International Peacekeeping 247 Renata Dwan 15 State-Building, Nation-Building, and Reconstruction 265 Vesna Bojicic-Dzelilovic, Denisa Kostovicova, and David Rampton 16 Strengthening Democratic Governance in the Security Sector: The Unfulfilled Promise of Security Sector Reform 282 Nicole Ball 17 Diplomacy and Mediation 300 Alvaro de Soto 18 Global Security and International Law 320 Richard Falk 19 Transitional Justice 338 Iavor Rangelov and Ruti Teitel Part IV Global Security Actors 353 20 Reframing the Use of Force: The European Union as a Security Actor 355 Mary Martin 21 China 371 May-Britt U. Stumbaum and Sun Xuefeng 22 India as a Global Security Actor 388 Jivanta Sch ottli and Markus Pauli 23 Security Agenda in Russia: Academic Concepts, Political Discourses, and Institutional Practices 408 Andrey Makarychev 24 Contextualizing Global Security: The Case of Turkey 426 Asly C alkyvik 25 The United States 446 Adam Quinn 26 Civil Society in Fragile Contexts 463 Willemijn Verkoren and Mathijs van Leeuwen 27 Protest and Politics: How Peace Movements Shape History 482 David Cortright 28 Corporate Actors 505 Shantanu Chakrabarti Index 525
Mary Kaldor is Professor of Global Governance andDirector of the Civil Society and Human Security Research Unit atthe London School of Economics. She is the author of many books,including New & Old Wars: Organized Violence in a GlobalEra (2013) and The Ultimate Weapon is No Weapon: HumanSecurity and the Changing Rules of War and Peace (2010). Shewas a founding member of European Nuclear Disarmament and of theHelsinki Citizen s Assembly. Iavor Rangelov is Global Security Research Fellow at theCivil Society and Human Security Research Unit at the London Schoolof Economics. He is co-chair of the London Transitional JusticeNetwork and author of Nationalism and the Rule of Law: Lessonsfrom the Balkans and Beyond (2014).
The changing nature of security has been breathtaking in its speed and unexpected turns since the end of the Cold War. Mary Kaldor's consistent accuracy in mapping those changes has been an invaluable and reliable guide as we enter into ever more uncertain territory. The Handbook should lie at the ready on any policy maker's desk. (Expofairs, 1 October 2015)