Search results

You are looking at 1 - 3 of 3 items for :

  • Manchester Security, Conflict & Peace x
  • Refine by access: User-accessible content x
Clear All
Iver B. Neumann

’s Yugoslavia illustrates for us the ultimate consequences of a national doctrine that rejects everything and anyone which and who does not belong to that nation. However, before we reject this as unfamiliar, we should remember that this was a creative part of the European political order for 200 years. It is pathos in the war in Kosovo. The old has no possibility of victory. As Karl Otto Hondrich stated in

in Mapping European security after Kosovo
Open Access (free)
Language games in the Kosovo war
Mika Aaltola

means of describing reality, that the link between language and reality is deeper, more creative and at times even forceful. 4 The metaphorical thinking of Bruno suggests that the essential features of a thing or event could be changed, maintained or even created. For example, the powerful use of words could give a ruler characteristics associated with God, thereby reinforcing the state’s power. One of

in Mapping European security after Kosovo
Open Access (free)
Reflections in a distorting mirror
Christoph Zürcher

expectations: ‘Somebody must do something about it!’ Public expectations prompted political action, and, in order to sustain the public mood, creative management of the information flow was generating more images. The image, the expectation, the action and information management formed a self-sustaining process. Once the circle begins to spin, each component reinforces the others. The

in Mapping European security after Kosovo