Mearsheimer, John J.; Van Evera, Stephen
December 1995
New Republic;12/18/95, Vol. 213 Issue 25, p16
Examines the Dayton Peace Accord, an international agreement forged under the leadership of the U.S. to end the civil war in Bosnia, for its defects. Contention that the defects of the peace accord could lead to another round of civil war in Bosnia; Discussion on the nature of the problem in Bosnia; Criticism on the U.S. foreign policy stand on territorial partition between Bosnians and Serbs; Military commitment of the U.S. to Bosnia.


Related Articles

  • Peace Principles. Boyd, Charles G. // Foreign Affairs;Nov/Dec95, Vol. 74 Issue 6, p153 

    This article views on the possibility of an enforced peace agreement among the Serbs, Croats and Muslims involved in the Bosnian territorial partition conflict in 1995. The article asserts that if the U.S. and its allies treat Serb violations differently from those of Muslims and Croats, it will...

  • Powder Keg. Sunley, Johnathan // National Review;9/2/1996, Vol. 48 Issue 16, p27 

    The article describes the social and political conditions in Banja Luka, Mostar in Bosnia and Hercegovina as of September 1996. It criticizes the failure of the Implementation Force being led by the North Atlantic Treaty Organization to prevent attacks by the Bosnian Serbs against Croats and...

  • Bosnia and Herzegovina: a continuation of war by other means. Ružić, Maja // International Issues & Slovak Foreign Policy Affairs;2012, Vol. 21 Issue 1/2, p73 

    This article addresses the state-building process in post-war Bosnia and Herzegovina, and thus contributes to the literature on state-building processes in the post-war multinational countries. By analyzing the overall value of the General Framework Agreement for Peace in Bosnia and Herzegovina...

  • KARADZIC TO CLINTON: DROP DEAD.  // New Republic;8/05/96, Vol. 215 Issue 6, p7 

    Characterizes U.S. President Bill Clinton's foreign policy towards Bosnia. Reasons of the Clinton administration for intervening in the Bosnian civil war; Significance of the Bosnia conflict to the campaigns of President Clinton in the 1996 elections; Bosnian leaders who have been indicted of...

  • CORRESPONDENCE. Schiller, Wendy J.; Hall, Michael S.; Cahn, Steven M.; Snyder, Martin; Seitzer, Jeff; Averko, Michael; Njegomir, Dan; Favish, Allan J.; Petracca, Mark P.; Lion, Paul Michel; Horowitz, Donald L.; Geoghegan, Tom // New Republic;12/19/94, Vol. 211 Issue 25, p4 

    Presents letters to the editor referencing articles and topics discussed in previous issues. "The Infernal Senate," which asserted that the Founders wanted majority rule in establishing a republic in the U.S.; "In Europe's Shadows," which analyzed the Bosnian civil war; "Don't Panic," which...

  • To Be or NATO Be. Hockenos, Paul // Foreign Policy in Focus;4/2/2009, p1 

    The author focuses on the international role of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO). He explains the reasons why the U.S. has long-standing preference for NATO as the translantic institution of choice, such as it led the humanitarian interventions in Bosnia in 1995. He stresses the...

  • Faulty History. Malcolm, Noel // Foreign Affairs;Nov/Dec95, Vol. 74 Issue 6, p148 

    This article presents a response to the claim of Charles G. Boyd that the conventional wisdom on the territorial partition war on Bosnia during 1995 is restrained by a disregard of history. The article criticizes Boyd's claim that the Serbs are not trying to conquer new territory, but merely to...

  • Denying Moral Equivalence. Rieff, David // Foreign Affairs;Nov/Dec95, Vol. 74 Issue 6, p151 

    This article replies to the claim of Charles G. Boyd that the mass murder of males aged between 15 and 50 in Srebrenica, Bosnia and Hercegovina in 1995 is of moral distinction. The article criticizes Boyd's argument that the Croats and Bosniaks involved in the territorial partition conflict in...

  • Putting Out the Balkan Fire. Odom, William E. // Foreign Affairs;Nov/Dec95, Vol. 74 Issue 6, p152 

    This article presents views on the influence of Russian domestic politics in the Bosnian territorial partition conflict in 1995. The article asserts that some Russian politicians prefer the turmoil in Bosnia that disrupts relations among the members of the Atlantic alliances to an effective...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics