Term of Award
Master of Arts in Social Sciences (M.A.)
Document Type and Release Option
Thesis (open access)
Copyright Statement / License for Reuse
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License.
Department of Sociology and Anthropology
Barry J. Balleck
Committee Member 1
Darin H. Van Tassell
Committee Member 2
Ted M. Brimeyer
Sanctions in South Africa and Libya were successful episodes because there was a definite change in the behavior on the part of the target. These sanctions episodes were successful because they were collectively imposed by a collection of States, achieved a change in behavior, as well as containing the instability experienced within the target. Sanctions in India and Pakistan were unsuccessful episodes because they were unilaterally imposed by the United States. There was no change in behavior in India and Pakistan because the sanctions were not collectively imposed by multiple States. The instability in the region was not contained because the sanctions were not collectively imposed.
Waldron, Lauren J., "The More the Merrier: Collective Sanctions and the Modification of States' Behavior" (2010). Electronic Theses and Dissertations. 619.
Research Data and Supplementary Material