Search results

You are looking at 1 - 7 of 7 items for :

  • "royal family" x
  • Manchester Security, Conflict & Peace x
  • Refine by access: All content x
Clear All
The French experience, 1792-1815
Gavin Daly

the French royal family, over domestic ‘aristocratic plots’, over the émigré army in Koblenz, and over the intentions of foreign powers, especially Austria. In the radical revolutionary mind-set, there was simply no distinction between domestic and international threats to the Revolution, both perceived as part of a broad counterrevolutionary concert. Girondin fears about foreign intervention in the

in Violence and the state
David Bolton

Ahern; Prince Charles from the British royal family; the President of Ireland, Mary McAleese; and the President of the United States of America, Bill Clinton, who included Omagh in a last minute change of plan to a scheduled visit to Ireland. These visits were major events in themselves, requiring high levels of interagency planning and giving rise to major security considerations, with considerable

in Conflict, peace and mental health
Abstract only
Disaster recovery and the World Trade Center
Charlotte Heath-Kelly

mark of respect to be held after a major incident. This may involve senior members of the royal family and government. The same considerations of timing and consultation with those affected by the incident described above should take place. In the event of a disaster in the United Kingdom with victims from other countries, early consultation with representatives from that country will be

in Death and security
Teens’ perceptions and experiences of peace walls, flags and murals
Madeleine Leonard

tradition in Unionist communities and generally reflect themes related to Orangeism and the contribution of Ulster fighters to major ‘British’ battles such as the Battle of the Somme during the First World War. Unionist identity and maintaining the union with Britain is a recurring theme. Since the 1990s, murals revering the royal family have emerged in some areas. By contrast, Republican murals have a

in Teens and territory in ‘post-conflict’ Belfast
Roel Meijer

dovetails with traditional notions of loyalty and allegiance to the social and political order. As the Saudi state has its roots in tribal society, the concept is overlaid with tribal customs associated with patriarchy and patronage, expressed in royal claims to wisdom, benevolence, generosity, munificence and forgiveness, and direct accessibility through the royal council ( majlis ) to the king. The royal family legitimizes its position in conveying a feeling of responsibility for the well-being not only of the individual Saudi citizen but also of his family, his clan

in Non-Western responses to terrorism
A tough but necessary measure?
Lee Jarvis
Tim Legrand

for all the royal family’. Within the legislation was a section, which came to be known as The Dress Act , that further introduced a ban on ‘Highland Clothes’ under threat of imprisonment or transportation to a colony: no man or boy within that part of Britain called Scotland, other than such as shall be employed as Officers and Soldiers in His Majesty’s Forces, shall, on any pretext whatever, wear or put on the clothes commonly called Highland clothes (that is to say) the Plaid, Philabeg, or little Kilt, Trowse, Shoulder-belts, or any part whatever of what

in Banning them, securing us?
Brent E. Sasley

example, Douglas Chalmers, 1977 . Although Chalmers was discussing Latin America, his idea of the politicized state can also be applied to the Middle East, where royal families or other groups tied together for various reasons have seized control of the state and held on to power with no intention of giving it up willingly. REFERENCES

in Redefining security in the Middle East