From Pirates to Drug Lords: The Post - Cold War Caribbean Security Environment

Michael Charles Desch, Jorge I. Domínguez, Vice Provost for International Affairs Antonio Medero Professor of Mexican and Latin American Politics and Economics and Chairman of the Harvard Academy for International and Area Studies Jorge I Dominguez, Andres Serbin, Andrés Serbín
SUNY Press, 1 .. 1998 - 161 ˹
U.S. Marines in Haiti. Pirates or drug traffickers penetrating the southern border of the United States. Special economic arrangements that foster growth for some and hardship for others. These headlines about the Caribbean's international relations and its impact on the United States could date from both the beginning and the end of the twentieth century. Troubled as it is, the Caribbean nonetheless features important accomplishments that will benefit the United States in the long term. This book examines the crucial and timeless impact Caribbean countries have on the United States and the world, and the methods they have been employing to consolidate their democracies, advance prosperity, and maintain the peace through international cooperation among themselves. Its primary aim is to discuss the dominant threat perceptions and security priorities of regional governments, the varied mechanisms in place to promote regional collective action, and the future agenda of U.S. foreign policy toward the Caribbean. Rooted in an historical analysis of continuity and change in the Caribbean's international subsystem, the book analyzes the Caribbean within a broader international pattern, marking a tension in world affairs between the global and the local. In addition, it explores the challenges to governments and peoples in the region posed by changes in its political economy.

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辺Ԩó 觢ŷ

Hurricanes Are Not the Only Intruders The Caribbean in an Era of Global Turbulence
The State of the Region Trends Affecting the Future of Caribbean Security
Globalization Regionalization and Civil Society in the Greater Caribbean
The Powers the Pirates and International Norms and Institutions in the American Mediterranean
The Geography of Drug Trafficking in the Caribbean
Security in the Greater Caribbean What Role for Collective Security Mechanisms?
New Issues on the Regional Security Agenda for the Caribbean Drugs Environment Migration and Democratic Stability

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Michael C. Desch is Assistant Director and Senior Research Associate at The John M. Olin Institute for Strategic Studies at Harvard University.

Jorge I. Domínguez is Clarence Dillon Professor of International Affairs and Director of the Center for International Affairs at Harvard University.

Andres Serbin is Professor and Director of INVESP in Caracas, Venezuela.