Advertisement

Conclusion

  • Eamonn McConnon
Chapter
Part of the Rethinking International Development series book series (RID)

Abstract

This chapter argues the case for understanding the merging of security and development as a form of security risk management. It highlights the relevance of this original contribution to an issue at the cutting edge of both development and security policy. At a time when the fallout of conflict and development problems is impacting directly on Western states through political violence and large-scale migration, there is a heightened debate over the role of development aid in addressing these issues. The original theoretical and empirical contribution of this book provides understanding of a key context in these relationships. It also outlines the relevance of this book to the broader fields of development, security, peace and conflict.

Bibliography

  1. Abrahamsen, Rita. 2004. A Breeding Ground for Terrorists? Africa and Britain’s ‘War on Terrorism’. Review of African Political Economy 31 (102): 677–684.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Axworthy, Lloyd. 1997. Canada and Human Security: The Need for Leadership. International Journal 11 (2): 183–196.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Beck, Ulrich. 1992. Risk Society: Towards a New Modernity. London: Sage.Google Scholar
  4. Ki-Moon, Ban. 2013. Speech by the Secretary General of the UN, Ban Ki-Moon, on Shaping Development Priorities Post-2015. http://www.un.org/apps/news/story.asp?NewsID=44233#.VDUOExa9ZpM
  5. Leaning, Jennifer, and Sam Arie. 2000. Human Security: A Framework for Assessment in Conflict and Transition. Human Security Programme. Boston: Harvard School of Public Health, Harvard University.Google Scholar
  6. Leone, Fay. 2017. Conflict Prevention Is “The Priority,” Says UN Secretary-General. International Institute for Sustainable Development (IISD). January 12. http://sdg.iisd.org/news/conflict-prevention-is-the-priority-says-un-secretary-general/
  7. OECD-DAC. 2016. OECD Development Co-operation Peer Reviews: United States 2016. Paris: OECD-DAC.Google Scholar
  8. Picciotto, Robert. 2010. Conflict Prevention and Development Co-operation in Africa: An Introduction. Conflict, Security and Development 10 (1): 1–25.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Pugh, Jonathan, Clive Gabay, and Alison J. William. 2013. Beyond the Securitisation of Development: The Limits of Intervention, Developmentalisation of Security and Repositioning of Purpose in the UK Coalition Government’s Policy Agenda. Geoforum 44: 193–201.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Ritchie, Nick. 2011. Rethinking Security: A Critical Analysis of the Strategic Defence and Security Review. International Affairs 87 (2): 355–376.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Wild, Leni, and Samir Elhawary. 2016. The UK’s Approach to Linking Development and Security: Assessing Policy and Practice. In The Securitization of Foreign Aid, ed. Stephen Brown and Jörn Grävingholt. London: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
  12. World Bank. 2011. World Development Report: Conflict, Security and Development. Washington, DC: World Bank.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Eamonn McConnon
    • 1
  1. 1.The School of Law and GovernmentDublin City UniversityDublinIreland

Personalised recommendations