national security

Fresh Perspectives in Security

In this multi-author edition, we have asked six of Australia’s most innovative scholars to challenge our thinking and present a fresh perspective.

Arms Proliferation in the Asia-Pacific: Causes and Prospects for Control

Andrew Mack, ‘Arms Proliferation in the Asia-Pacific: Causes and Prospects for Control’, IR Working Paper 1992/10, Canberra: Department of International Relations, Research School

Economic Aspects of Pacific Security

Stuart Harris, ‘Economic Aspects of Pacific Security’, IR Working Paper 1992/6, Canberra: Department of International Relations, Research School of Pacific Studies, Australian Nati

After the Cold War and the Gulf War: Prospects for Security in the Asia-Pacific

Andrew Mack, ‘After the Cold War and the Gulf War: Prospects for Security in the Asia-Pacific’, IR Working Paper 1992/1, Canberra: Department of International Relations, Research S

Australian Security in the 1990s

Andrew Mack, ‘Australian Security in the 1990s’, IR Working Paper 1993/9, Canberra: Department of International Relations, Research School of Pacific Studies, Australian National U

Concepts of Security in the Post-Cold War

Andrew Mack, ‘Concepts of Security in the Post-Cold War’, IR Working Paper 1993-8, Canberra: Department of International Relations, Research School of Pacific Studies, Australian N

Virtual Terrorism: Data as a Target

Levi J. West, ‘Virtual Terrorism: Data as a Target’, in Nicholas G. Evans, S. Brandt Ford, Adam C. Gastineau, Adam Henschke, Michael Keelty, and Levi J.

Insurgency and Nigeria’s Relations with Her Immediate Neighbors in the Twenty-First Century

Babatunde Obamamoye, ‘Insurgency and Nigeria’s Relations with Her Immediate Neighbors in the Twenty-First Century’, Jadavpur Journal of International Relations, 20(2) 2016: 157–77.

New home affairs department seems to be more about politics than reform

The rationale seems to conflate the important intelligence review with an inadequately justified rearrangement of federal government agencies, writes Professor John Blaxland.

Australia must be dexterous in its ties with Trump's America

Australia must deal now with an inexperienced American leadership inclined to reject expertise. Intelligence chiefs have been removed from the most important decision-making apparatus, the National Security Council, and replaced with ideologues. The potential for grave errors of judgment appears greater than in years.

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