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dc.contributor.authorKitchen, Veronica 16:50:37 (GMT) 16:50:37 (GMT)
dc.descriptionThis is an Accepted Manuscript of an article published by Taylor & Francis in the Journal of Transatlantic Studies in 2010, available online:
dc.description.abstractThe Atlantic community shares more than just dependable expectations of peaceful change. Its members also share a reflexive political community they sense is worth preserving and a view that their security is intertwined. Existing accounts of the Atlantic security community have identified the importance of renewed emphasis on common values as a factor in preserving and expanding the security community after the Cold War. But, debates at the end of the Cold War also turned on the question of what the allies would do together and what responsibilities they had to each other and to other states. This article outlines a discursive framework and a set of rhetorical strategies used by members of the Atlantic community that explain how they worked to maintain and change their community during debates about their mandate for cooperation. This framework is then applied to the Atlantic community's debates over common action during the Yugoslav wars.en
dc.publisherTaylor & Francisen
dc.subjectsecurity communityen
dc.subjecttransatlantic relationsen
dc.subjectdiscourse analysisen
dc.subjectAtlantic communityen
dc.titleNATO’s Out of Area Norm from Suez to Afghanistanen
dcterms.bibliographicCitationKitchen, Veronica M. "NATO's out-of-area norm from Suez to Afghanistan." Journal of Transatlantic Studies 8, no. 2 (2010): 105-117.en
uws.contributor.affiliation1Faculty of Artsen
uws.contributor.affiliation2Balsillie School of International Affairsen
uws.contributor.affiliation2Political Scienceen

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