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About this product
- DescriptionIraq's strength, ambition, and aggressiveness were for decades a source of regional instability. Saddam Hussein invaded two neighbors (Iran and Kuwait) and oppressed his own population. But w, as Iraq undergoes a transformation to a more open and democratic society, it has become a fragmented country with highly contested politics that opens the door to regional interference and competition. Iraq, Its Neighbors, and the United States examines how Iraq's evolving political order affects its complex relationships with its neighbors and the United States. The book depicts a region unbalanced, shaped by new and old tensions, struggling with a classic collective action dilemma, and anxious about Iraq's political future, as well as America's role in the region, all of which suggest trouble ahead absent concerted efforts to promote regional cooperation. In the volume's case studies, acclaimed scholars and experts review Iraq's bilateral relationships with Turkey, Iran, Saudi Arabia, the Gulf Arab States, Syria, and Jordan and explore how Iraq's neighbors could advance the country's transition to security and stability. Stemming from a unique multiyear study and dialogue initiative sponsored by the U.S. Institute of Peace, Iraq, Its Neighbors, and the United States also looks at the United States' relations with and long-term strategic interests in Iraq. The volume offers recommendations for how the United States also looks at the United States' relations with and long-term strategic interests in Iraq. The volume offers recommendations for how the United States can help Iraq strengthen and grow.
- Author BiographyHenri J. Barkey is the Bernard L. and Bertha F. Cohen Professor in International Relations and International Relations Department Chair at Lehigh University. He served as a member of the U.S. State Department Policy Planning Staff (1998-2000). He has authored, co-authored and edited four books, the most recent being Turkey's Kurdish Question (with Graham Fuller). Most recently he has written The Endless Pursuit: Improving U.S.-Turkish Relations, in Morton Abramowitz (ed.) Friends in Need: Turkey and the United States after September 11, Cyprus: The Predictable Crisis, The National Interest with Philip H. Gordon, and a forthcoming U.S. Institute of Peace Special Report, Turkey and Iraq: The Perils (and Prospects) of Proximity. Coauthor of Negotiating Arab-Israeli Peace (USIP Press, 2008), Scott B. Lasensky is a senior program officer at the Institute's Center for Conflict Management and directed USIP's Iraq and Its Neighbors initiative. Phebe Marr is the author of The Modern History of Iraq and a former senior fellow at USIP (2004-05).
- PublisherUnited States Institute of Peace Press
- Date of Publication01/12/2011
- SubjectInternational Relations
- Place of PublicationWashington DC
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintUnited States Institute of Peace Press
- Content Notemaps
- Weight454 g
- Width60 mm
- Height90 mm
- Spine18 mm
- Edited byHenri J. Barkey,Phebe Marr,Scott B. Lasensky
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