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Greenhill, Kelly M., 1970-
Weapons of mass migration : forced displacement, coercion, and foreign policy / Kelly M. Greenhill
Ithaca, N.Y. : Cornell University Press, c2010
book jacket
Location Call Number Status
 3rd Floor  HV640 .G73 2010    AVAILABLE
Subject(s) Refugees -- Case studies
Forced migration -- Political aspects -- Case studies
Emigration and immigration -- Political aspects -- Case studies
International relations -- Case studies
Physical Description xi, 342 p. ; 25 cm
Contents Understanding the coercive power of mass migrations -- The 1994 Cuban balseros crisis and its historical antecedents -- "Now the refugees are the war" : NATO and the Kosovo conflict -- An invasion to stop the invasion : the United States and the Haitian boatpeople crises -- North Korean migrants, nongovernmental organizations, and nuclear weapons -- Conclusions and policy implications
Note Includes bibliographical references and index
Review "At first glance, the U.S. decision to escalate the war in Vietnam in the mid-1960s, China's position on North Korea's nuclear program in the late 1990s and early 2000s, and the EU resolution to lift what remained of the arms embargo against Libya in the mid-2000s would appear to share little in common. Yet each of these seemingly unconnected and far-reaching foreign policy decisions resulted at least in part from the exercise of a unique kind of coercion, one predicated on the intentional creation, manipulation, and exploitation of real or threatened mass population movements." "In Weapons of Mass Migration, Kelly M. Greenhill offers the first systematic examination of this widely deployed but largely unrecognized instrument of state influence. She shows both how often this unorthodox brand of coercion has been attempted (more than fifty times in the last half century) and how successful it has been (well over half the time). She also tackles the questions of who employs this policy tool, to what ends, and how and why it ever works."--BOOK JACKET
NOTE Gift from an anonymous donor, 2010
Series Cornell studies in security affairs

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