Ending Civil War: Rhodesia and Lebanon in Perspective
I.B.Tauris, 2004 - 322 pagine
Rejecting approaches that emphasize economics or ethnicity, this investigation of the wars in Rhodesia and Lebanon sets out the complex political dynamic--within and between belligerents, civilian populations and neighboring states--that eventually brought each to an end. Above all, it demonstrates the robustness of local agendas in civil wars and the difficulties outsiders face in brokering settlements. With intervention in "failed states" so high up the international agenda, the message is one that scholars and policy-makers can ill afford to ignore.
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accept achieve African alliance allies Amal Amin Gemayel Aoun's April Arab League areas army attacks August Bashir Gemayel Baumhogger 1984 belligerents camps cease-fire Christian civilian compromise conflict Damascus December despite economic elections factions fighting Front-Line Godwin and Hancock guerrillas Hizballah House and Taif Hrawi Ian Smith ideological independence Internal Settlement Israel Israeli Jaja July Jumblatt Lancaster House agreement leaders leadership Lebanese Forces Liberation majority rule Maronite meanwhile mediation Michel Aoun Middle East International military militias Monde Mozambican Mozambique Mugabe Mugabe's Muslim Muzorewa nationalist negotiations Nkomo October organisations Palestinian parties Patriotic Front peace political population president prime minister pro-Syrian proposals Ranger regime Rhodesia and Lebanon Rhodesian Front Rhodesian security forces role Saudi September Shia Sithole social South Africa South Lebanon southern stalemate Stedman Syrian Syrian troops Taif agreement victory West Beirut Zambia ZANLA ZANU ZAPU Zimbabwe Zimbabwean guerrillas ZIPRA