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Nested SecurityLessons in Conflict Management from the League of Nations and the European Union$
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Erin K. Jenne

Print publication date: 2015

Print ISBN-13: 9780801453908

Published to Cornell Scholarship Online: August 2016

DOI: 10.7591/cornell/9780801453908.001.0001

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Great Powers and Cooperative Conflict Management

Great Powers and Cooperative Conflict Management

Chapter:
(p.178) Great Powers and Cooperative Conflict Management
Source:
Nested Security
Author(s):

Erin K. Jenne

Publisher:
Cornell University Press
DOI:10.7591/cornell/9780801453908.003.0008

This concluding chapter draws on the implications of this book's analysis to suggest ways for designing more effective regional security regimes both inside Europe and beyond. To establish effective regional security regimes, three features must be present. First, a decision-making body must be established that can cope with internal veto players as well as member-state aggression. Second, a regularized, independent enforcement mechanism must be created with the full backing of regional hegemons and great powers. Finally, the regime must engender cooperation between monitors and enforcers to provide effective conflict management at all stages of the conflict—from preventive diplomacy to postwar reconstruction. Securing significant investment from regional powers while protecting against exploitation remains the most difficult task for designers of regional security regimes.

Keywords:   regional security regimes, regional hegemons, conflict management, preventive diplomacy, postwar reconstruction

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