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Negotiating Security: New Goals, Changed Process

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The concept of national security and the process by which it is negotiated has changed. No longer is security synonymous only with the physical well-being of the state; it is now associated with achieving safety from transboundary threats related to the environment, the economy, human rights, and access to food and resources, for example. This transformation of security from a primarily traditional military dimension to a multidimensional range of interests is accompanied by changes in the way these issues are negotiated among states. This article offers a framework and propositions that can help explain the differences. This thematic issue of International Negotiation on non-traditional security negotiation provides detailed cases and analyses that demonstrate and contrast how the negotiation process performs in resource, economic, food, and military security talks.

Affiliations: 1: Center for Negotiation Analysis, 11608 Le Havre Drive, Potomac, Maryland 20854, USA; 2: School of Business and Public Management, Victoria University of Wellington, P.O. Box 600, Wellington, New Zealand

10.1163/15718060020848839
/content/journals/10.1163/15718060020848839
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/content/journals/10.1163/15718060020848839
2000-03-01
2016-12-09

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