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Ohio University Press · Swallow Press · www.ohioswallow.com

Ingo Trauschweizer

Ingo Trauschweizer is a professor of history and director of the Contemporary History Institute at Ohio University, where he teaches courses on American and global military history, the Cold War, and the Vietnam War. His books include The Cold War U.S. Army: Building Deterrence for Limited War and Maxwell Taylor’s Cold War: From Berlin to Vietnam.

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Listed in: Current History · Military History · Cold War · Political Science | Intergovernmental Organizations · Germany · International Studies · Peace Studies · American History · European History · History | Modern | 20th Century · History | Modern | General

Cover of 'Temple of Peace'

Temple of Peace
International Cooperation and Stability since 1945
Edited by Ingo Trauschweizer

The often-violent realities of international relations in the post–World War II era have challenged Winston Churchill’s characterization of the United Nations as a “temple of peace.” In this volume, nine experts examine the modern history of international relations in order to shed light on their prospective futures.

Cover of 'From Disarmament to Rearmament'

From Disarmament to Rearmament
The Reversal of US Policy toward West Germany, 1946–1955
By Sheldon A. Goldberg
· Foreword by Ingo Trauschweizer

At the end of World War II, the Allies were unanimous in their determination to disarm the former aggressor Germany. As the Cold War intensified, however, the decision whether to reverse that policy and to rearm West Germany led to disagreements both within the US government and among members of the nascent NATO alliance.

Cover of 'Failed States and Fragile Societies'

Failed States and Fragile Societies
A New World Disorder?
Edited by Ingo Trauschweizer and Steven M. Miner

In case studies from the former Yugoslavia, Somalia, Iraq, and Colombia, the contributors argue that early intervention to stabilize social, economic, and political systems offers the greatest promise, whereas military intervention at a later stage is both costlier and less likely to succeed.

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