The power to coerce : countering adversaries without going to war

"Mounting costs, risks, and public misgivings of waging war are raising the importance of U.S. power to coerce (P2C). The best P2C options are financial sanctions, support for political opposition to hostile regimes, and offensive cyber operations"--Publisher's description

Main Authors: Gompert, David C., Binnendijk, Hans (Author)
Corporate Author: Arroyo Center
Format: eBook
Language:English
Published: Santa Monic, Calif. RAND 2016, [2016]©2016
Series:Research report
Subjects:
Online Access:
Collection: JSTOR Open Access Books - Collection details see MPG.ReNa
LEADER 03074nam a2200565 u 4500
001 EB001843509
003 EBX01000000000000001007498
005 00000000000000.0
007 tu|||||||||||||||||||||
008 180730 r ||| eng
050 4 |a UA23.A429 
100 1 |a Gompert, David C. 
245 0 0 |a The power to coerce  |h Elektronische Ressource  |b countering adversaries without going to war  |c David C. Gompert, Hans Binnendijk 
246 3 1 |a Countering adversaries without going to war 
260 |a Santa Monic, Calif.  |b RAND  |c 2016, [2016]©2016 
300 |a x, 42 pages  |b black and white illustration, color chart 
505 0 |a Includes bibliographical references (pages 41-42) 
505 0 |a Declining utility of military force and increasing importance of nonmilitary power -- The power to coerce -- Forms and uses of American coercive power -- Economic sanctions -- Arms and technology embargoes -- Exploitation of energy supplies -- Maritime intercept -- Support for adversaries' opponents -- Offensive cyber operations -- Assessment of options -- Communications -- Findings and recommendations 
505 0 |a Countering Adversaries Without Going to War: Declining Utility of Military Force and Increasing Importance of Nonmilitary Power -- The Power to Coerce -- Forms and Uses of American Coercive Power -- Economic Sanctions -- Arms and Technology Embargoes -- Exploitation of Energy Supplies -- Maritime Intercept -- Support for Adversaries' Opponents -- Offensive Cyber Operations -- Assessment of Options -- Communications -- Findings and Recommendations -- Abbreviations -- References 
651 4 |a United States 
651 4 |a United States / Foreign relations / 21st century 
653 |a Diplomatic relations 
653 |a Power (Social sciences) 
653 |a Power resources 
653 |a Economic sanctions 
653 |a Export controls 
653 |a Military policy 
653 |a Technology transfer 
653 |a Technology transfer 
653 |a Terrorism / Prevention 
653 |a Economic sanctions 
653 |a Terrorism / Prevention 
653 |a Cyberspace operations (Military science) 
653 |a Export controls 
653 |a Power resources 
653 |a Arms transfers 
653 |a Arms transfers 
653 |a Cyberspace operations (Military science) 
700 1 |a Binnendijk, Hans  |e [author] 
710 2 |a Arroyo Center 
041 0 7 |a eng  |2 ISO 639-2 
989 |b ZDB-39-JOA  |a JSTOR Open Access Books 
490 0 |a Research report 
500 |a "March 3, 2016"--Table of contents page. - "Prepared for the United States Army." 
776 |z 9780833090614 
776 |z 0833090615 
856 |u https://www.jstor.org/stable/10.7249/j.ctt1b67wn2  |x Verlag  |3 Volltext 
082 0 |a 355.033573 
520 |a "Mounting costs, risks, and public misgivings of waging war are raising the importance of U.S. power to coerce (P2C). The best P2C options are financial sanctions, support for political opposition to hostile regimes, and offensive cyber operations"--Publisher's description