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Edited by Dr. Stephen C. Pelletiere.
As a result of a conference on the peace process in the Middle East, co-hosted by the Strategic Studies Institute and North Georgia College in March 1996, the authors discussed the developing crisis in that area. They have analyzed three crucial areas of relations between Israel and its Arab neighbors--Jordan, Syria, and Lebanon. In these three essays, the authors analyze several key aspects of what can be considered the first phase of the Mideast Peace Process (the time from the 1991 Madrid Conference to the 1996 Israeli election). They remind us that despite recent renewed progress on the Israeli-Palestinian agenda, the peace process has a long and difficult road ahead.
Land Power and Dual Containment: Rethinking America's Policy in the Gulf
Searching for Stable Peace in the Persian Gulf
Assessing the Costs of Failure
Managing Strains in the Coalition: What to Do About Saddam?
Yemen and Stability in the Persian Gulf: Confronting the Threat from Within
A Theory of Fundamentalism: An Inquiry into the Origin and Development of the Movement
Terrorism: National Security Policy and the Home Front
Assad and the Peace Process: The Pivotal Role of Lebanon