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In this much-needed study of current strategic thinking on both sides of the Atlantic, a diverse collection of leading European and American analysts are assembled to tackle key questions that remain unanswered in the existing literature:
The legacy of 9/11 is scrutinized against the backdrop of the strategic thinking that preceded it. In the 1990s, the US struggled to develop a new doctrine for American foreign policy, seeking at various times to promote a `New World Order' or `democratic enlargement'. For its part, the EU had tried to underpin its new Common Foreign and Security Policy with a coherent set of `European values' - multilateralism, human rights, environmental protection, and poverty reduction - that were best defended via collective European action. Key continuities and changes in these transatlantic efforts since 9/11 are clearly identified and closely examined.
1, John Peterson and Roland Dannreuther- `Introduction: Security Strategy as Doctrine?'
2, Ronald D Asmus- `The European Security Strategy: an American View'
3, Jolyon Howorth- `The US National Security Strategy: European Reactions'
4, Fraser Cameron- `Security Strategy: What Roles for Institutions?'
5, Sean Molloy- `Security Strategy and the "War on Terror"'
6, Anoush Ehteshami- `The Middle East and Security Strategy'
7, Luke March- `Security Strategy and the "Russia problem"'
8, Alyson J. K. Bailes- `China and Security Strategy'
9, Chad Damro- `Security Strategy and the Arms Industry'
10, Annika Bergman and John Peterson- `Security strategy, ESDP, and non-aligned states'
11, James H. Wyllie- `Measuring Up: the Strategies as Strategy'
12, Roland Dannreuther and John Peterson- `Conclusion: Alliance Dead or Alive?'
Appendix 1 The National Security Strategy of the United States
Appendix 2 The European Security Strategy