Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
|Title:||Security governance and networks: New theoretical perspectives in transatlantic security|
|Keywords:||Security governance;Security networks;Security policies;Transatlantic security|
|Publisher:||Taylor & Francis|
|Citation:||Cambridge Review of International Affairs, 18(1): 19 - 34, (2005)|
|Abstract:||The end of the Cold War has not only witnessed the rise of new transnational threats such as terrorism, crime, proliferation and civil war; it has also seen the growing role of non-state actors in the provision of security in Europe and North America. Two concepts in particular have been used to describe these transformations: security governance and networks. However, the differences and potential theoretical utility of these two concepts for the study of contemporary security have so far been under-examined. This article seeks to address this gap. It proposes that security governance can help to explain the transformation of Cold War security structures, whereas network analysis is particularly useful for understanding the relations and interactions between public and private actors in the making and implementation of national and international security policies.|
|Appears in Collections:||Dept of Politics, History and Law Research Papers|
Items in BURA are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.