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Tuesday, July 28, 2020 | History

5 edition of quest for a European strategic culture found in the catalog.

quest for a European strategic culture

Christopher O. Meyer

quest for a European strategic culture

changing norms on security and defence in the European Union

by Christopher O. Meyer

  • 356 Want to read
  • 4 Currently reading

Published by Palgrave Macmillan in Basingstoke [England], New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • European Union -- Armed Forces,
  • European Union -- Military policy,
  • European Union -- Defenses,
  • National security -- Europe,
  • Europe -- Defenses

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 200-208) and index.

    StatementChristopher O. Meyer.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsUA646 .M449 2006
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxii, 211 p. :
    Number of Pages211
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL21598378M
    ISBN 101403992800
    ISBN 109781403992802
    LC Control Number2006046322
    OCLC/WorldCa69792642

    Convergence Towards a European Strategic Culture? A Constructivist Framework for Explaining Changing Norms. / Meyer, Christoph. In: EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Vol. 11, No. 4, , p. - Research output: Contribution to journal › ArticleCited by: Strategic Culture: From Clausewitz to Constructivism Jeffrey S. Lantis ABSTRACT This paper charts the evolution of the theory of strategic culture through sev-eral generations of scholarship and explores contemporary arguments about the role of culture in shaping national security policy. Cited by:

    Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My libraryMissing: strategic culture. (shelved 2 times as european-culture) avg rating — , ratings — published

    It posits that patterns of progress and stasis in CSDP cannot be fully explained by processes of normative convergence and the resilience of national strategic cultures. Instead, the article argues that a focus on material power sheds greater light on the dynamics driving and hindering Europe's quest . Lisbon, with the Lisbon Treaty10 and the Strategic Concept11 respectively. Twenty-one European countries are members of both organizations. All EU members except Cyprus are part of NATO’s Partnership for Peace (PfP) programme. Both have been key institutions in the post-war European architecture for more than half a by: 1.


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Quest for a European strategic culture by Christopher O. Meyer Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Quest for a European Strategic Culture: Changing Norms on Security and Defence in the European Union(Hardback) - Edition Hardcover – January 1, by Christoph 5/5(1). The Quest for a European Strategic Culture investigates whether strategic norms and beliefs held in different countries have become more similar since and explores the implications for the viability of a common European Security and Defence Policy.

The empirical evidence emerging from various sources shows some significant changes. "The Quest for a European Strategic Culture" investigates whether strategic norms and beliefs held in different countries have become more similar since and explores the implications for the viability of a common European Security and Defence : Christoph O.

Meyer. Many scholars tried to show that the enlargement process undermined EU capacity and political willingness to build its own “strategic culture”. New member States were too keen to recognize USA and NATO as the main guarantors of security in the.

The Quest for a European Strategic Culture: Changing Norms on Security and Defence in the European Union - By C.O. Meyer February JCMS Journal of Author: Amelia Hadfield. The European Security Strategy: Towards a Grand Strategy?, Sven Biscop 5. European Strategic Culture: Taking Stock and Looking Ahead, Christoph O.

Meyer Part II: Institutions, Instruments and Means 6. Diplomacy and the CFSP: With new hands on the wheel, have we something that’s real?, Geoffrey Edwards 7. Military CSDP: The Quest for. European Union’s (EU) member states’ action to implement the “Global Strategy for the European Union’s Foreign and Security Policy”, in which the Union’s strategic autonomy is the leitmotiv: First, a mixture of traditional and non-traditional threats cumulated against a bleak global background.

Meyer, The Quest for a European Strategic Culture. Changing Norms on Security and Defence in the European Union (Houndmills: Palgrave Macmillan, ), 3 See J. Snyder, The Soviet Strategic Culture: Implications for Limited Nuclear Operations (Santa Monica: RAND Corporation, ). He has contributed to debates about the European public sphere and political integration, European strategic culture and questions of forecasting and prevention of risks by publishing in leading academic journals.

He is the author of the Quest for a European Strategic Culture (. Strategic Culture Foundation provides a platform for exclusive analysis, research and policy comment on Eurasian and global affairs. We are covering political, economic, social and security issues worldwide.

The quest for a European strategic culture: changing norms on security and defence in the European Union. [Christoph O Meyer] -- Investigates whether strategic norms and beliefs held in different countries have become more similar since and explores the implications for the viability of a common European Security and.

European Security and Strategic Culture: National Responses to the Eu's Security and Defence Policy (Dusseldorfer Miscellanies About International Law And Politi) by Bastian Giegerich () on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. European Security and Strategic Culture: National Responses to the Eu's Security and Defence Policy (Dusseldorfer Miscellanies About International Manufacturer: Nomos Verlagsgesellschaft.

The quest for a European strategic culture: changing norms on security and defence in the European Union. [Christoph O Meyer] -- The European Union is shaping up.

Meyer, Christoph O. (): The Quest for a European Strategic Culture: Changing Norms on Security and Defence in the European Union. August 8, Now that Boris Johnson has become prime minister of Britain, look for him to make common cause with US National Security Adviser John Bolton and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin “Bibi” Netanyahu in reckless adventurism and gambles that will endanger the peace of the world.

Yet, despite the repeated interaction, fundamental assumptions about security and defence remain remarkably distinct across European nations.

This book offers a comparative analysis of the security and defence policies of all 27 EU member states and Turkey, drawing on the concept of ‘strategic culture’, in order to examine the chances and.

The quest for a European strategic culture: changing norms on security and defence in the European Union. Basingstoke ; New York: Palgrave Macmillan.

Rynning, S. See Osica ‘A lesson in politics’ and European Security 13/4. Transatlantic Trends, Project. Christoph O. Meyer, The Quest for a European Strategic Culture: A Comparative Study of Strategic Norms and Ideas in the European Union (Basingstoke, Cited by: 6. 2 See, for example, Paul Cornish and Geoffrey Edwards, ‘Beyond the EU/NATO Dichotomy: The Beginnings of a European Strategic Culture’, International Affairs, (), pp.

–; Stine Heiselberg, ‘Pacifism or Activism: Towards a Common Strategic Culture within the European Security and Defence Policy’, IIS Working Paper, No. 4 (); Per M. Martinsen, ‘Forging a Strategic Cited by: 'Gregory Vincent Raymond offers a fascinating perspective on Thailand's strategic culture, with a particular focus on the Thai military.' C.

Dale Walton in Comparative Strategy. About the book: Thailand remains important by virtue of its location at the centre of the Asia–Pacific region, an area playing a vital role in world affairs.

The Quest for a European Strategic Culture: Changing Norms on Security and Defense in the European Union. Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 1 – O. Meyer C. The Quest for a European Strategic Culture: Changing Norms on Security and Defense in the European Union. Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 15 – O. Meyer C.

The strategic culture of the European Union ‘light’ mission, such as a humanitarian or non-combatant evacuation operation.

Initially, the project appeared to achieve good results: the November Capabilities Commitment Conference brought promises amounting totroops, aircraft and ships. Yet by mid a more cautious and. The article contributes to the debate about the emergence of a European strategic culture to underpin a European Security and Defence Policy.

Noting both conceptual and empirical weaknesses in the literature, the article disaggregates the concept of strategic culture and focuses on four types of norms concerning the means and ends for the use of by: