The wave of recent arrests of terrorist suspects around the United States has led many across the globe to wonder whether terrorist activity really has decreased in the eight years since 9/11. Terrorist networks are still prominent around the world, and some believe that they are more powerful than ever. With so many plots foiled and so many more still looming, international security has become one of the most important issues not just for the Obama administration but for governments around the world.
With the Campus Dictionary of International Security—the first volume in a new series of specialized dictionaries from KWS—international security experts Paul Cornish, Andrew Dorman, and Caroline Soper assemble a group of notable contributors to provide an overview of the key concepts of and the ongoing debates surrounding international security. Designed specifically for undergraduate students, this dictionary covers a wide range of topics, including those involving intelligence, legislation, technology, and military operations.
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Paul Cornish is the head of the International Security Program and the Carrington Professor of International Security at Chatham House: The Royal Institute of International Affairs, London. Andrew Dorman is a senior lecturer at King’s College and an associate fellow at Chatham House. Caroline Soper is the editor of International Affairs, the journal of Chatham House.
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