SAGE Journal Articles

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The case of Libya’s renunciation of weapons of mass destruction is analyzed by Gawdat Bahgat.  Alex Bellamy discusses the moral and ethical justifications for initiating the war in Iraq.  Caprioli and Trumbore analyze the role of “rogue states” in international disputes during the years leading through the new millennium.  Hallsworth and Lea examine the theoretical emergence of the security state as successor to the liberal welfare state.  Mitchell and Trumbore discuss the potential for international destabilization from rogue states.  Using the cases of Ethiopian and Sudanese state terrorism, Asafa Jalata compares commonalities in the origin and effect of terrorism by these governments.

Bahgat, Gawdat.  “Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction: The Case of Libya.”  In International Relations, vol. 22 (March 2008).

Bellamy, Alex J.  “Ethics and Intervention: The ‘Humanitarian Exception’ and the Problem of Abuse in the Case of Iraq.”  In Journal of Peace Research, 41:2 (March 2004).

Caprioli, Mary and Peter F. Trumbore.  “Human Rights Rogues in Interstate Disputes, 1980-2001.  In Journal of Peace Research, 43:2 (2006).

Hallsworth, Simon, and John Lea.  “Reconstructing Leviathan: Emerging Contours of the Security State.”  In Theoretical Criminology, vol. 15. (May 2011).

Jalata, Asafa.  “State Terrorism and Globalization: The Cases of Ethiopia and Sudan.”  In International Journal of Comparative Sociology, 46:1-2 (2005).

Mitchell, Sara McLaughlin and Peter F. Trumbore.  “Rogue States and Territorial Disputes.”  In Conflict Management and Peace Science, 31:3 (2014).