International Peacekeeping examines the theory and practice of peacekeeping and reflects the principle that peacekeeping is essentially a political act in which military forces, frequently in a condition of partial demilitarization, are the instruments of policy at an international level. From a broader perspective the journal also reflects debates about sanctions enforcement, monitoring of agreements, preventive deployments, international policing, protection of aid in internal disputes, and the relationship between peacekeepers, state authorities, rival factions, civilians and non-governmental organizations. International Peacekeeping is an important source of analysis for institutes and universities with an interest in international relations, security and strategic studies, the history of the United Nations, peace research and conflict resolution. Policy-makers, officials, NGO workers, journalists and students with an interest in the United Nations and its various agencies will find this journal an invaluable forum for the discussion of current issues.
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