Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by David Leyton-Brown.|
|Contributions||Leyton-Brown, David, 1946-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||320 p. :|
|Number of Pages||320|
The Utility of International Economic Sanctions. St. Martin's, pp. Sixteen chapters examine the major postwar cases of economic sanctions "as tools in specific peacetime conflict situations.". Inevitably they cover much ground that has been dealt with by . UNSPECIFIED () THE UTILITY OF INTERNATIONAL ECONOMIC SANCTIONS - LEYTONBROWN,D, HELM,C. JOURNAL OF COMMON MARKET STUDIES, 26 (1). p. ISSN Research output not available from this repository, contact author. Request Changes to record. Economic sanctions were applied against Italy during its invasion of Ethiopia () in the League's most famous, and notably ineffective, use of its power. The United Nations, under its charter, also has the power to impose sanctions against any nation declared a threat to the peace or an aggressor. Once sanctions are imposed they are binding upon all UN members. The debate over the imposition of sanctions against South Africa indicated that economic sanctions had become a controversial feature of the international political scene. This book, first published in , is an authoritative review of the probl.
Ch. The Political Economy of Economic Sanctions The importance of expressive sanctions raises a prickly conundrum for the sanctions literature, namely, how to judge whether a particular sanctions episode was successful in attainingits goals and, more importantly, whether sanctions in general actually work. Find The Utility of International Economic Sanctions by David Leyton-Brown at over 30 bookstores. Buy, rent or sell. Trade policy is often used as a tool of international relations. Offering to reduce tariffs or quotas or to liberalize trade can be used as a bargaining chip to induce trading partners to do the same. Book Description. Economic sanctions continue to play an important role in the response to terrorism, nuclear proliferation, military conflicts, and other foreign policy crises. But poor design and implementation of sanctions policies often mean that they fall short of their desired effects.