This preview shows pages 1–3. Sign up to view the full content.
This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.View Full Document
Unformatted text preview: Civil Society and the UN Global Counter-Terrorism Strategy: Opportunities and Challenges By Eric Rosand, Alistair Millar, and Jason Ipe Center on Global Counterterrorism Cooperation September 2008 Authors Authors Authors Authors Authors Eric Rosand Eric Rosand Eric Rosand Eric Rosand Eric Rosand is a senior fellow at the Center on Global Counterterrorism Cooperation in New York and a nonresident fellow at New York University’s Center on International Cooperation. Previously, he served in the U.S. Department of State for nine years, working on counterterrorism issues both in the Office of the Counterterrorism Coordinator and at the U.S. Mission to the United Nations. He is the author of numerous articles, book chapters, and reports on the role for the UN and other multilateral bodies in the global counterterrorism campaign. He has a LLM from Cambridge University, a JD from Columbia University Law School, and a BA from Haverford College. Alistair Millar Alistair Millar Alistair Millar Alistair Millar Alistair Millar is the director of the Center on Global Counterterrorism Cooperation. He also teaches graduate level courses on counterterrorism and U.S. foreign policy at Johns Hopkins University and The George Washington University. He has written numerous chapters, articles, and reports on international counterterrorism efforts, sanctions regimes, and nonproliferation. He is the author, with Eric Rosand, of Allied against Terrorism: What’s Needed to Strengthen Worldwide Commitment (2006). He has an MA from Leeds University and is a PhD candidate at the University of Bradford in the United Kingdom. Jason Ipe Jason Ipe Jason Ipe Jason Ipe Jason Ipe is a research associate for the Center on Global Counterterrorism Cooperation. He has provided research and written contributions to numerous book chapters and reports on issues of counterterrorism, money laundering, and nonproliferation. He received his BA in international relations from Connecticut College in New London, Connecticut, and his MA in international security policy from the Elliott School of International Affairs at The George Washington University in Washington, D.C. Acknowledgements Acknowledgements Acknowledgements Acknowledgements Acknowledgements The Center on Global Counterterrorism Cooperation gratefully acknowledges the generous financial support of the Swedish Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the German Federal Foreign Office that made this report and the larger project of which it was a part possible. The Center appreciates the guidance and encouragement it received from Ambassador Cecilia Ruthström-Ruin and Andreas Norman in the Swedish Ministry of Foreign Affairs and from Ambassador Busso von Alvensleben, Matthias Sonn, and Beate Maeder-Metcalf in the German Federal Foreign Office....
View Full Document