Advertisement

ASEAN Task of Protection

  • Angela Pennisi di Floristella
Chapter
Part of the New Security Challenges Series book series

Abstract

The complexity of contemporary security threats has had a significant impact on the agenda of regional institutions. As the contemporary world system has turned into a ‘world risk society’ characterized by ‘spatial, temporal and territorial de-bounding of uncontrollable risks,’1 regional institutions have acquired a growing prominence in dealing with those threats that bypass states’ functional and political boundaries from above and below, that challenge the social integrity of societies and their ability to function. Inevitably, this has caused an instant focus on non traditional sources of insecurity, and multilateral action is increasingly viewed as the most effective way to deal with concerns arising from a primarily non military sphere, such as terrorism, piracy, natural disasters and climate change, infectious diseases, organized crime and illegal immigration.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Notes

  1. 1.
    U. Beck (2002) ‘The terrorist threat: world risk society revisited,’ Theory, Culture Society, 19 (4), 39–45, p. 24.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. 2.
    C. Hay (1995) ‘Structure and Agency’ in D. Marsh and G. Stoker (ed.) Theory and Methods in Political Science (Basingstoke: Macmillan Press Ltd.), p. 197.Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    B. Buzan (1997) ‘Rethinking Security after…, p. 11.Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    N. Maier-Knapp (2010) ‘A friend in need. A friend in deed? ASEAN-EU inter-regionalism in the light of non-traditional security crises in South-East Asia,’ Current Research on Southeast Asia, 3(1), 76–100, p. 78.Google Scholar
  5. 5.
    U. Beck (2002) ‘The terrorist threat: world risk society…, p. 41.Google Scholar
  6. 7.
    R. Sukma (2010b) ASEAN and Non Traditional Security, CSIS, Tokyo, 3 December.Google Scholar
  7. 8.
    M. Caballero Anthony, R. Emmers and A. Acharya (2006) Non Traditional Security in Asia: Dilemmas in Securitization (London: Ashgate).Google Scholar
  8. 9.
    M. Caballero Anthony, R. Emmers and A. Acharya (2006) Non Traditional Security in Asia… Google Scholar
  9. 10.
    M. Caballero Anthony (2008) ‘Non traditional security and infectious diseases in ASEAN-going beyond the rhetoric of securitization to deeper institutionalization,’ The Pacific Review, 21 (4), 509–27.Google Scholar
  10. 11.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2011a) ASEAN must Be Nimble Enough to face the Challenges and Seize the Opportunities of New Century, Urged Indonesian President, http://www.asean.org/news/asean-secretariat-news/item/asean-must-be-nimble-enough-to-face-the-challenges-and-seize-opportunities-of-new-century-urged-indonesian-president-2, date accessed 9 September 2014.Google Scholar
  11. 12.
    D. M. Jones and M. Smith (2001) ‘The changing security agenda in Southeast Asia: globalization, new terror and the delusion of regionalism,’ Studies in Conflict and Terrorism, 24 (4), 271–88.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. M. Caballero Anthony (2008) ‘Non traditional security and infectious diseases…Google Scholar
  13. 13.
    R. R. Baumgartner, B. D. Jones and J. Wilkerson (2011) ‘Comparative studies of policy dynamics,’ Comparative Political Studies, 44 (8), 947–72;CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. P. Alexandrova, M. Carammia and A. Timmermans (2012) ‘Policy punctuations and issue diversity on the European Council agenda,’ Policy Studies Journal, 40 (1), 69–88.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. 14.
    K. De Rouen and P. Bellamy (2004) International Security and the United States: an Encyclopaedia (Westport: Prager Security International), p. 126.Google Scholar
  16. 15.
    J. Fisher (2008) ‘Disease Respects no Borders: Governance, the State and Regional Health Security’ in A. Pandya and E. Laipson (eds) Transnational Trends: Middle Eastern and Asian Views (Washington, DC: The Henry L. Stimson Centre), p. 251.Google Scholar
  17. 16.
    S. Jayasuriya and P. McCawley (2010) The Asian Tsunami. Aid and Reconstruction after Disaster (Cheltenham: Edward Elgar), p. 2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. 17.
    P. Athukorala and B. Resosudarno (2005) The Indian Ocean Tsunami: Economic Impact, Disaster Management and Lessons, WP in Trade and Development no. 05, The Australian National University, p. 11.Google Scholar
  19. 18.
    T. Hyun, S. H. Kim and G. Lee (2006) ‘Bringing Politics Back In: Globalization, Pluralism and Securitization in East Asia’ in A. Acharya, R. Emmers and M. Caballero Anthony (eds) Studying Non Traditional Security in Asia: Trends and Issues (London: Marshall Cavendish Academics), p. 119.Google Scholar
  20. 19.
    ASEAN Secretariat (1998) Hanoi Plan of Action, Hanoi, 15 December, http://www.asean.org/news/item/hanoi-plan-of-action, date accessed 5 June 2014.Google Scholar
  21. 20.
    D. Banerjie (1999) ‘Towards comprehensive and cooperative security in South Asia,’ South Asian Survey, 6 (2), 305–18;CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. R. Emmers (2009) ‘Comprehensive security and resilience in Southeast Asia: ASEAN’s approach to terrorism,’ The Pacific Review, 22 (2), 159–77.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. 21.
    R. Emmers (2009) ‘Comprehensive security and resilience…, p. 161.Google Scholar
  24. 22.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2003) Declaration of ASEAN… Google Scholar
  25. 25.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2007a) The ASEAN Charter… Google Scholar
  26. 27.
    S. Gordon (2009) ‘Regionalism and cross border cooperation against crime and terrorism in the Asia Pacific,’ Security Challenges, 5 (4), 75–102.Google Scholar
  27. 28.
    ASEAN Secretariat (1997c) ASEAN Declaration on Transnational Crime, Manila, 20 December, http://www.asean.org/communities/asean-political-security-community/item/asean-declaration-on-transnational-crime-manila-20-de-cember-1997, date accessed 10 January 2014.Google Scholar
  28. 29.
    A. C. Beyer (2010) ‘Counterterrorism and International Power Relations, The EU, ASEAN and International Power Relations’ in A. C. Beyer (ed.) The EU, ASEAN and Hegemonic Global Governance (London: Tauris Academic Studies) p. 109.Google Scholar
  29. 30.
    B. Vaughn, A. Chanlett, B. Dolven, M. Manyin, M. Martin and L. Niksch (2009) Terrorism in Southeast Asia (Washington DC: CRS Report for Congress).Google Scholar
  30. 31.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2002a) Work Programme to Implement the ASEAN Plan of Action to Combat Transnational Crime, Kuala Lumpur, 17 May, http://www.asean.org/communities/asean-political-security-community/item/work-pro-gramme-to-implement-the-asean-plan-of-action-to-combat-transnational-crime-kuala-lumpur-17-may-2002, date accessed 10 May 2014.Google Scholar
  31. 32.
    R. Emmers (2003b) ‘ASEAN and the securitization of transnational crime in Southeast Asia,’ The Pacific Review, 16 (3), 419–38.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. 34.
    R. Banloi (2009) Counter Terrorism Measures in Southeast Asia — How Effective are They? (Manila: De La Salle University), pp. 67–72.Google Scholar
  33. 35.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2002b) Declaration on Terrorism by the 8th ASEAN Summit, Phnom Penh, 3 November, http://www.asean.org/communities/asean-po-litical-security-community/item/declaration-on-terrorism-by-the-8th-asean-summit-phnom-penh-3-november-2002–2, date accessed 1 September 2014.Google Scholar
  34. 37.
    D. Singh and Ar. Acharya (2009) ‘Regional Responses to Terrorism in Southeast Asia’ in D. Singh (ed.) Terrorism in South and Southeast Asian in the coming decade (Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies), p. 170.Google Scholar
  35. 38.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2007b) ASEAN Convention on Counterterrorism, Cebu, 13 January, http://www.asean.org/news/item/asean-convention-on-counter-terrorism, date accessed 14 August 2014.Google Scholar
  36. 39.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2007b) ASEAN Convention on … Google Scholar
  37. 42.
    D. Singh and Ar. Acharya (2009) ‘Regional Responses to Terrorism …, p. 170.Google Scholar
  38. 44.
    D. Singh and Ar. Acharya (2009) ‘Regional Responses to Terrorism …, p. 172.Google Scholar
  39. 47.
    A. Pennisi di Floristella (2013) ‘Are non-traditional security challenges leading regional organizations towards greater convergence?,’ Asia Europe Journal, 11 (1), 21–38, p. 33.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. 49.
    S. Jayasuriya and P. McCawley (2010) The Asian Tsunami … p. 2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. 50.
    ASEAN Secretariat (1976c) ASEAN Declaration on Mutual Assistance on Natural Disasters, Manila, 26 June, http://www.asean.org/communities/asean-socio-cultural-community/item/asean-declaration-on-mutual-assistance-on-natu-ral-disasters-manila-26-june-1976, date accessed 4 April 2014.Google Scholar
  42. 52.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2004b) The ASEAN Regional Programme on Disaster Management, May.Google Scholar
  43. 53.
    S. Jayasuriya and P. Mccawley (2010) The Asian Tsunami … CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. 54.
    T. Huxley (2005) ‘The Tsunami and security: Asia’s 9/11,’ Survival, 47 (1), 123–32, p. 124.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. 55.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2005a) Declaration on Action to Strengthen Emergency, Relief, Rehabilitation and Reconstruction on the Aftermath of Earthquake and Tsunami Disaster of 26 December 2004, Jakarta, 6 January, http://www.asean.org/communities/asean-socio-cultural-community/item/declaration-on-action-to-strengthen-emergency-reliel-rehabilitation-re-construction-and-prevention-on-the-altermath-of-earthquake-and-tsunami-disaster-of-26-december-2004, date accessed 13 July 2014.Google Scholar
  46. 57.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2005b) ASEAN Agreement on Disaster Management and Emergency Response, Vientiane, 26 July, http://www.asean.org/communities/asean-socio-cultural-community/item/the-asean-agreement-on-disaster-management-and-emergency-response, date accessed 28 August 2014.Google Scholar
  47. 59.
    ASEAN Secretariat News (2012) A Disaster Emergency Logistic System is Officially Launched, 10 December, http://www.asean.org/news/asean-secretariat-news/item/a-disaster-emergency-logistic-system-for-asean-is-officially-launched, date accessed 10 June 2014.Google Scholar
  48. 60.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2005b) ASEAN Agreement on Disaster Management… Google Scholar
  49. 61.
    A. Pennisi di Floristella (2015) ‘Dealing with natural disasters…Google Scholar
  50. 63.
    A. Bellamy and M. Beeson (2010) ‘The responsibility to protect in Southeast Asia: can ASEAN reconcile humanitarianism and sovereignty,’ Asia Security, 6 (3), 262–79.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  51. 64.
    A. Bellamy and M. Beeson (2010) ‘The responsibility to protect in Southeast Asia …, p. 272.Google Scholar
  52. 65.
    ASEAN Secretariat (2009c) A Bridge to Recovery: ASEAN’s Response to the Cyclone Nargis, (Jakarta: ASEAN Secretariat).Google Scholar
  53. 66.
    International Crisis Group (2008) Burma After Nargis: To Normalise Aid Relations, Asia Report, International Crisis Group, no. 161, 20 October.Google Scholar
  54. 68.
    A. Pennisi di Floristella (2015) ‘Dealing with natural disasters …Google Scholar
  55. 70.
    S. Seng Tan (2011) ‘Providers not protectors, institutionalizing responsible sovereignty in Southeast Asia,’ Asian Security 7 (3), 201–17, p. 202.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Angela Pennisi di Floristella 2015

Authors and Affiliations

  • Angela Pennisi di Floristella
    • 1
  1. 1.University of CataniaItaly

Personalised recommendations