Smart Security Council? Analyzing the effectiveness of targeted sanctions

Gordon Friedrichs

Published by Anchor Academic Publishing, 2013
ISBN 10: 3954890216 / ISBN 13: 9783954890217
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Synopsis: In 2004 the United Nations Security Council initiated a "Working Group on General Issues of Sanctions" in order to increase the Council's effectiveness in terms of sanctions implementation. With this reform, the Council reacted to the harsh criticism from the UN against the conventional sanctions practice. It was the Security Council's latest endeavor to make ratified sanctions more punitive, coercive, and thus effective as far as causing compliance within its judicial framework is concerned. Summarized under the term "smart sanctions", the Security Council tries to be more accurate in addressing sanctions thereby seeking not only to increase political effectiveness, but also to reduce unintended humanitarian suffering. While conventional sanctions are comprehensive and comprised of a variety of measures, such as trade boycotts and embargoes against the entire country, smart or targeted sanctions (as they are also termed) are selective, targeting only at certain areas or individuals. Consequently, sanctions are the practical expression of the Council's sovereignty. The Council "lives and breathes" through the ratification of sanctions, so their corroboration and proper enforcement reflect the organization's vitality. In short, if sanctions fail, the Council fails. So far scholars have accentuated technical questions in their research, such as how to engage in a successful bargaining process and how to imply isolation. They further focused on examining the compliance rate of targeted states. What has been slightly ignored is a potentially poor commitment by states to enforce sanctions in the first place. Quite possibly, the Security Council lacks ratification (what I term input legitimacy) and enforcement (what I term output legitimacy) of smart sanctions. Consequently, the "effectiveness" of smart sanctions does not necessarily have to be linked to the compliance rate of the targeted state. Instead, it might be connected to the commitment shown by the enforcing mem

About the Author: Gordon Friedrichs, M.A., was born in Heppenheim in 1984. Before completing his degree of Politikwissenschaft und Politikwissenschaft Süd-Asiens in 2012 at the Ruprecht-Karls Universität Heidelberg, he studied at the Johann-Wolfgang Goethe Universität in Frankfurt am Main and at the Arizona State University in Tempe, USA. His research is focused on international business as well as on the domestic and foreign policies of the USA and the foreign and security policies of South-Asia. During his studies in the USA and in Heidelberg, he further completed research within the fields of international organisations, comparative party system research and the American voting system.

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Title: Smart Security Council? Analyzing the ...
Publisher: Anchor Academic Publishing
Publication Date: 2013
Binding: Paperback
Book Condition: New

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Gordon Friedrichs
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Book Description Anchor Academic Publishing, 2013. Taschenbuch. Condition: Neu. Neu Neuware; original eingeschweisst; Rechnung mit MwSt.; new item, still sealed; - In 2004 the United Nations Security Council initiated a Working Group on General Issues of Sanctions in order to increase the Council s effectiveness in terms of sanctions implementation. With this reform, the Council reacted to the harsh criticism from the UN against the conventional sanctions practice. It was the Security Council s latest endeavor to make ratified sanctions more punitive, coercive, and thus effective as far as causing compliance within its judicial framework is concerned. Summarized under the term smart sanctions , the Security Council tries to be more accurate in addressing sanctions thereby seeking not only to increase political effectiveness, but also to reduce unintended humanitarian suffering. While conventional sanctions are comprehensive and comprised of a variety of measures, such as trade boycotts and embargoes against the entire country, smart or targeted sanctions (as they are also termed) are selective, targeting only at certain areas or individuals. Consequently, sanctions are the practical expression of the Council s sovereignty. The Council lives and breathes through the ratification of sanctions, so their corroboration and proper enforcement reflect the organization s vitality. In short, if sanctions fail, the Council fails. So far scholars have accentuated technical questions in their research, such as how to engage in a successful bargaining process and how to imply isolation. They further focused on examining the compliance rate of targeted states. What has been slightly ignored is a potentially poor commitment by states to enforce sanctions in the first place. Quite possibly, the Security Council lacks ratification (what I term input legitimacy) and enforcement (what I term output legitimacy) of smart sanctions. Consequently, the effectiveness of smart sanctions does not necessarily have to be linked to the compliance rate of the targeted state. Instead, it might be connected to the commitment shown by the enforcing member states: the level of legitimacy granted to the Council and its tools. Two questions can be raised: How do member states contribute to the ratification and enforcement of smart sanctions Has the use of smart sanctions increased the effectiveness of the UNSC as a sanctioning body The concept of input/output legitimacy serves as a model for analyzing the member states commitment and will to impose smart sanctions, thus developing an alternative understanding of the term effectiveness . As the cases of Iran and North-Korea reveal, the ratification and enforcement of smart sanctions suffer legitimacy. This has ramifications both theoretically and empirically as it makes the concept of legitimacy a valuable tool for policy makers and reformists while simultaneously exposing substantial weaknesses of the new sanction practice. 152 pp. Englisch. Seller Inventory # INF1100269493

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Book Description Anchor Academic Publishing Aug 2013, 2013. Taschenbuch. Condition: Neu. Neuware - In 2004 the United Nations Security Council initiated a Working Group on General Issues of Sanctions in order to increase the Council s effectiveness in terms of sanctions implementation. With this reform, the Council reacted to the harsh criticism from the UN against the conventional sanctions practice. It was the Security Council s latest endeavor to make ratified sanctions more punitive, coercive, and thus effective as far as causing compliance within its judicial framework is concerned. Summarized under the term smart sanctions , the Security Council tries to be more accurate in addressing sanctions thereby seeking not only to increase political effectiveness, but also to reduce unintended humanitarian suffering. While conventional sanctions are comprehensive and comprised of a variety of measures, such as trade boycotts and embargoes against the entire country, smart or targeted sanctions (as they are also termed) are selective, targeting only at certain areas or individuals. Consequently, sanctions are the practical expression of the Council s sovereignty. The Council lives and breathes through the ratification of sanctions, so their corroboration and proper enforcement reflect the organization s vitality. In short, if sanctions fail, the Council fails. So far scholars have accentuated technical questions in their research, such as how to engage in a successful bargaining process and how to imply isolation. They further focused on examining the compliance rate of targeted states. What has been slightly ignored is a potentially poor commitment by states to enforce sanctions in the first place. Quite possibly, the Security Council lacks ratification (what I term input legitimacy) and enforcement (what I term output legitimacy) of smart sanctions. Consequently, the effectiveness of smart sanctions does not necessarily have to be linked to the compliance rate of the targeted state. Instead, it might be connected to the commitment shown by the enforcing member states: the level of legitimacy granted to the Council and its tools. Two questions can be raised: How do member states contribute to the ratification and enforcement of smart sanctions Has the use of smart sanctions increased the effectiveness of the UNSC as a sanctioning body The concept of input/output legitimacy serves as a model for analyzing the member states commitment and will to impose smart sanctions, thus developing an alternative understanding of the term effectiveness . As the cases of Iran and North-Korea reveal, the ratification and enforcement of smart sanctions suffer legitimacy. This has ramifications both theoretically and empirically as it makes the concept of legitimacy a valuable tool for policy makers and reformists while simultaneously exposing substantial weaknesses of the new sanction practice. 154 pp. Englisch. Seller Inventory # 9783954890217

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Book Description Anchor Academic Publishing Aug 2013, 2013. Taschenbuch. Condition: Neu. Neuware - In 2004 the United Nations Security Council initiated a Working Group on General Issues of Sanctions in order to increase the Council s effectiveness in terms of sanctions implementation. With this reform, the Council reacted to the harsh criticism from the UN against the conventional sanctions practice. It was the Security Council s latest endeavor to make ratified sanctions more punitive, coercive, and thus effective as far as causing compliance within its judicial framework is concerned. Summarized under the term smart sanctions , the Security Council tries to be more accurate in addressing sanctions thereby seeking not only to increase political effectiveness, but also to reduce unintended humanitarian suffering. While conventional sanctions are comprehensive and comprised of a variety of measures, such as trade boycotts and embargoes against the entire country, smart or targeted sanctions (as they are also termed) are selective, targeting only at certain areas or individuals. Consequently, sanctions are the practical expression of the Council s sovereignty. The Council lives and breathes through the ratification of sanctions, so their corroboration and proper enforcement reflect the organization s vitality. In short, if sanctions fail, the Council fails. So far scholars have accentuated technical questions in their research, such as how to engage in a successful bargaining process and how to imply isolation. They further focused on examining the compliance rate of targeted states. What has been slightly ignored is a potentially poor commitment by states to enforce sanctions in the first place. Quite possibly, the Security Council lacks ratification (what I term input legitimacy) and enforcement (what I term output legitimacy) of smart sanctions. Consequently, the effectiveness of smart sanctions does not necessarily have to be linked to the compliance rate of the targeted state. Instead, it might be connected to the commitment shown by the enforcing member states: the level of legitimacy granted to the Council and its tools. Two questions can be raised: How do member states contribute to the ratification and enforcement of smart sanctions Has the use of smart sanctions increased the effectiveness of the UNSC as a sanctioning body The concept of input/output legitimacy serves as a model for analyzing the member states commitment and will to impose smart sanctions, thus developing an alternative understanding of the term effectiveness . As the cases of Iran and North-Korea reveal, the ratification and enforcement of smart sanctions suffer legitimacy. This has ramifications both theoretically and empirically as it makes the concept of legitimacy a valuable tool for policy makers and reformists while simultaneously exposing substantial weaknesses of the new sanction practice. 152 pp. Englisch. Seller Inventory # 9783954890217

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Book Description Anchor Academic Publishing Aug 2013, 2013. Taschenbuch. Condition: Neu. Neuware - In 2004 the United Nations Security Council initiated a Working Group on General Issues of Sanctions in order to increase the Council s effectiveness in terms of sanctions implementation. With this reform, the Council reacted to the harsh criticism from the UN against the conventional sanctions practice. It was the Security Council s latest endeavor to make ratified sanctions more punitive, coercive, and thus effective as far as causing compliance within its judicial framework is concerned. Summarized under the term smart sanctions , the Security Council tries to be more accurate in addressing sanctions thereby seeking not only to increase political effectiveness, but also to reduce unintended humanitarian suffering. While conventional sanctions are comprehensive and comprised of a variety of measures, such as trade boycotts and embargoes against the entire country, smart or targeted sanctions (as they are also termed) are selective, targeting only at certain areas or individuals. Consequently, sanctions are the practical expression of the Council s sovereignty. The Council lives and breathes through the ratification of sanctions, so their corroboration and proper enforcement reflect the organization s vitality. In short, if sanctions fail, the Council fails. So far scholars have accentuated technical questions in their research, such as how to engage in a successful bargaining process and how to imply isolation. They further focused on examining the compliance rate of targeted states. What has been slightly ignored is a potentially poor commitment by states to enforce sanctions in the first place. Quite possibly, the Security Council lacks ratification (what I term input legitimacy) and enforcement (what I term output legitimacy) of smart sanctions. Consequently, the effectiveness of smart sanctions does not necessarily have to be linked to the compliance rate of the targeted state. Instead, it might be connected to the commitment shown by the enforcing member states: the level of legitimacy granted to the Council and its tools. Two questions can be raised: How do member states contribute to the ratification and enforcement of smart sanctions Has the use of smart sanctions increased the effectiveness of the UNSC as a sanctioning body The concept of input/output legitimacy serves as a model for analyzing the member states commitment and will to impose smart sanctions, thus developing an alternative understanding of the term effectiveness . As the cases of Iran and North-Korea reveal, the ratification and enforcement of smart sanctions suffer legitimacy. This has ramifications both theoretically and empirically as it makes the concept of legitimacy a valuable tool for policy makers and reformists while simultaneously exposing substantial weaknesses of the new sanction practice. 154 pp. Englisch. Seller Inventory # 9783954890217

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