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NATO in AfghanistanFighting Together, Fighting Alone$
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David P. Auerswald and Stephen M. Saideman

Print publication date: 2014

Print ISBN-13: 9780691159386

Published to Princeton Scholarship Online: October 2017

DOI: 10.23943/princeton/9780691159386.001.0001

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Implications for Policy and Theory

Implications for Policy and Theory

Chapter:
(p.217) 9 Implications for Policy and Theory
Source:
NATO in Afghanistan
Author(s):

David P. Auerswald

Stephen M. Saideman

Publisher:
Princeton University Press
DOI:10.23943/princeton/9780691159386.003.0009

This concluding chapter identifies the implications of this book's study for both future research and policy makers. One implication of this study is the shedding of light on the forum-shopping process associated with military interventions. Forum shopping occurs when countries have more than one option from which to choose when deciding whether and how to intervene. The experiences of Afghanistan and Libya show that while there may be other outlets for multilateral military operations, NATO, despite its limitations, is almost always the preferred intervention forum for its member states. The second set of implications deals with the use of principal-agency theory in civil–military relations. Ultimately, the cases of Afghanistan and Libya are ideal for comparative analysis on how countries react to various domestic and international pressures.

Keywords:   forum shopping, military interventions, Afghanistan, Libya, multilateral military operations, NATO, principal-agency theory, civil–military relations

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