Foreign Intervention (tagged articles)
Photo: Goran Tomasevic/Reuters
Daniel J. Savickas - The efficacy of efforts by the United States government to influence regime change in foreign nations has been increasingly called into question. Motivated by these statements of skepticism, the study herein provides a statistical analysis of the impact US intervention... Keep Reading »
Photo: Steven Lilley SA-2
Adam Parente - Supporting participants in intrastate conflict often appears as a relatively cheap, effective strategy to address security concerns by weakening and distracting enemies participating in those conflicts if not by outright eliminating them. Rebels are often underequipped... Keep Reading »
Photo: Sgt. Craig J Shell/U.S. Marine Corps
Thomas Sutton II - This paper discusses Allen Buchanan’s proposed shift in intervention found in his essay, “The Ethics of Revolution and its Implication for the Ethics of Intervention,” and posits that it successfully calls into question other popular principles... Keep Reading »
Photo: U.S. Army Europe
To Intervene or Not to Intervene: The Role of Humanitarianism, U.N. Approval, and Economic Incentives in Determning NATO Military Intervention in Conflict
Megan Nissel - The North American Treaty Organization (NATO) was founded at the outset of the Cold War and served as a collective defense alliance of states in North America and Western Europe against the Soviet bloc. However, following the end of the Cold War and the collapse of... Keep Reading »
Sam Worby - "Our forces were vastly superior to the rebels. Then why couldn't we finish with them quickly? Because they managed to mobilize the population through terror and persuasion. It was therefore imperative that we isolate the rebels from the population and that we gain... Keep Reading »
The keyword Foreign Intervention is tagged in the following 5 articles.
Expedited Article Review
Submit an article and get a decision fast.
If you need a fast decision, INQUIRIES Journal offers expedited processing of your submission for a small fee. Depending on the expedited review option you choose, you can receive a decision in as few as 5-days.
In addition to a shorter review period, the fee supports the journal's continued operation and open-access publishing model. Standard submissions are always free. Submit Now »- Submit an Article to Inquiries Journal -