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Bloed-van Dijk book are on the same high level. In my view particularly noteworthy are the following contributions in order of presentation: - Lehne & Neuhold's very lucid article on the role of neutral and non- aligned states in the CSCE as bridge-builders and the limitations of this role from 1972

In: Helsinki Monitor

of Participation Negotiations of the Treaty were originally commenced between the military blocks at the time. The drafting group setup by NATO's Political Committee to prepare the Basic Elements paper had considered whether the 12 European neutral and non-aligned states at the time should be allowed

In: Nordic Cosmopolitanism
Author:

roles of neutral and non-aligned states, which operated outside of the traditional sphere of influence of the Cold War superpowers. The Series New Perspectives on the Cold War has been a leading source of this new scholarship. It includes Aviva Guttmann’s investigation into Swiss counter

In: Between Neutrality and Solidarity: Swiss Good Offices in Afghanistan from 1979 to 1992
Author:

disputes, the mandatory involvement of a third party. Outside the Twelve, the situation was even more complex, with the United States and Turkey as 'minimalistic' players,'2 and certain neutral and non-aligned States pushing for the development of compulsory procedures (Switzerland and certain Nordic

In: Helsinki Monitor

since its inception . Throughout the second half of the 1970s and the 1980s, NATO Allies formed one of the main driving forces within the then-CSCE. As one of the three groups of participating States (the others being the Warsaw Pact and the Neutral and Non-Aligned States), they have consistently sought

In: The OSCE in the Maintenance of Peace and Security

-fifth anniversary of the signing of the Helsinki Final Act. Vienna is a particularly appropriate place for such a commemoration, since the neutral and non-aligned States have made an essential contribution to the success of the Helsinki Final Act and the CSCE process. This is also particularly true of Austrian

In: Helsinki Monitor

. During the forty years of the East-West conflict, the antagonism of the two opposing parties formed the basis of the approach at the outset of the negotiations. They were prejudiced by their ideological backgrounds. Between the two opposing blocks, neutral and non-aligned states could play the role

In: Efficacy and Efficiency in Multilateral Policy Formation

European security conference that would resolve the 'German question' once and for all and effectively ratify the postwar status quo in Europe. This idea had gained currency as well among many of Europe's neutral and non- aligned states, and it was Finland which first proposed in 1969 holding a preparatory

In: Helsinki Monitor

most theoreticians and practitioners of international relations have paid little attention to (permanent) neutrality and non-alignment in general, and to the contributions to the Conference on Security and Co- operation in Europe (CSCE) process of the nine Neutral and Non-Aligned States (NNAs) of

In: The Human Dimension of the Helsinki Process
Author:

Yet its last successful and documented demonstrations of neutral mediation dated back to the Evian Accords of 1962 and to its joint effort with other neutral and non-aligned states to mediate between the Cold War blocs during the Helsinki process from 1972 to 1975. Overall, Switzerland’s ability to

In: Between Neutrality and Solidarity: Swiss Good Offices in Afghanistan from 1979 to 1992