By Christopher Ank
Civil-Military Cooperation (CIMIC) is the connection among militaries and humanitarians. principally performed in post-conflict environments, CIMIC has turn into a key attribute of army operations within the twenty-first century. even though, the sector is generally understood via stereotype instead of transparent, entire research. the variety and scope of actions which fall below the broader rubric of CIMIC is very large, as are the variety of differing methods, throughout occasions and nationwide military. This e-book demonstrates the big variety of nationwide ways to CIMIC actions, introducing a few theoretical and moral issues right into a box that has mostly been bereft of this kind of debate. Containing a number of case reviews of contemporary CIMIC (in the Balkans, Afghanistan, and Iraq) besides theoretical analyses, it's going to support students, practitioners, and decision-makers develop into extra conscious of the 'state of the paintings' during this box. Civil-Military Cooperation in Post-Conflict Operations can be of a lot curiosity to all scholars of army stories, humanitarian operations, peace operations and defense reports commonly.
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Extra info for Civil-Military Cooperation in Post-Conflict Operations: Emerging Theory and Practice (Cass Miltary Studies)
While the Canadian military forces provided security, the CIMIC unit utilized its resources and money to assist local groups and NGOs with their humanitarian projects. The Canadian embassy provided $50,000 to CIMIC to be used for aid. With this money, CIMIC personnel were able to establish conditions in which NGOs could continue to deliver their relief aid and assistance to the local population. CIMIC also performed community impact projects such as: building tanks for clean drinking water; building desks for schools; and basic garbage clean up.
15 So although attempts were made during the preparatory stages of the 1995 Copenhagen Summit on Social Development to make the UNDP concept of human security a mainstream one, those efforts were rejected and the concept seemed to fizzle, at least temporarily. However, with the outbreak of clan violence in Somalia (1992–93), internecine slaughter in Bosnia (1992–95), genocide in Rwanda (1994), and attempts at ethnic cleansing in Kosovo (1997–99), preoccupation with human security reemerged. This time, practice led theory.
Furthermore, this scenario had not been expected by UN humanitarian agencies: “UNHCR did not anticipate the size and speed of the exodus, nor could it reasonably be expected to do so” (UNHCR 2000: 6). Civilian agencies were thus unable to provide help, letting Albania and Macedonia face the problem, where degraded domestic logistical capacities justified NATO deployment for humanitarian purposes. From this perspective, we can view the humanitarianmilitary deployment in Albania and Macedonia as a direct response to a civil–military threat (civilians pushed out by Serbian forces in order to produce a political-military effect).