The effects of economic sanctions
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Published by F. Angeli in Milano .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Mario Zucconi.
SeriesPolitica/ studi -- 9
ContributionsZucconi, Mario.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJX
The Physical Object
Pagination143 p. ;
Number of Pages143
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19135057M
ISBN 108846432991

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ON THE EFFECTS OF INTERNATIONAL ECONOMIC SANCTIONS With Examples from the Case of Rhodesia By JOHAN GALTUNG* I. INTRODUCTION IT may seem preposterous to write about the effects of the economic sanctions currently in effect against Rhodesia since the process is not yet completed: we do not know how it will all end, and primary source. Economically speaking, sanctions clearly showed to be among the causes of a devastated economy, although it is difficult to separate their specific effects from concomitant factors present in the economic development of that country during same years - economic mismanagement, warfare, etc. - and precisely locate them within the continuous adjustments operated to sanctions.   It chronicles and examines cases of economic sanctions imposed since World War I. Fifty of these cases were launched in the s and are new to this edition. Special attention is paid to new developments arising from the end of the Cold War and increasing globalization of the world economy.   In a specific case of sanctions, Neuenkirch and Neumeier () also argue that the imposition of sanctions might be a consequence of an environment that is regarded as bad by the sender and that the negative effect of the sanctions variable might be the direct negative effect of the targets' own policies. In such cases, the recommended standard approach is the use of Cited by:

  Finally, multilateral sanctions have a greater overall negative impact on human rights than unilateral sanctions. Abouharb, M. Rodwan & David L. Cingranelli, `The Human Right Effects of World Bank Structural Adjustment, ', International Studies Quarterly 50(2): - . Economic sanctions have resurfaced at the center of public policy debate. After a brief lull following the politically disastrous grain embargo and pipeline sanctions in the early s, sanctions are once again the weapon of choice to enforce a myriad of US foreign .   The economic stranglehold of the stringent sanctions saw Iraqi children fall victim to malnutrition and prolonged suffering, while a lack of medical supplies and a shortage of clean water led to one of the worst humanitarian crises in modern history.   The effect of sanctions on the US economy has been extremely limited, largely due to the relatively small share of Russian trade within the wider US economy. GDP growth in the US has remained positive since the imposition of sanctions, although export and import trade volumes with Russia have decreased in the years following.

"The Sanctions Paradox is one of the best books written in the field of international political economy during the s. It offers a simple but clever theory that explains when states are likely to employ economic sanctions and when they are likely to s: 3. The economic impacts of trade sanctions on the target country are reflected in their terms-of-trade effects, which are larger in the case of multilateral sanctions than unilat- mentsanctionsinitiallyraisetherateofreturntocapitalinthetargetcountry, but eventually the decrease in the inflow of new capital from abroad constrains the tar- get’s growth.   Peter Andreas looks at the consequences of the multilateral sanctions directed at the former Yugoslavia during the s and finds a disturbing legacy. Economic sanctions, it turns out, can unintentionally contribute to the criminalization of the state, economy, and civil society of both the targeted country and its immediate : Daniel W. Drezner. Genre/Form: Aufsatzsammlung: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Effects of economic sanctions. Milano, Italy: Franco Angeli, (OCoLC)